The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06148

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

E V EN1NG

WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Sunday, probably becoming unsettled in extreme north portion by Sunday night; little change in temperature,
TEMPERATURES This morning, 53; this afternoon, 82.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 66
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:31; Sets, 6:34
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1922
HARDING TEH DAYS iSCROEIl HAS WIRED VOLUSIA'S.
ITALIANS HAVE
THEIR DANDERS UP
E LEADERS TO
HUT Oil Ml
REST HAS HAD A FAIRY STORY COUNTY JUDGE

F LACK FOB FOOD

With Their Plans for the Compromise
Bonus Bill as Soon aa He
Reaches Washington

(Associated Press)
Washington, March 18 Republican
House leaders expect to confer with
President Harding at the White House
tomorrow night regarding the proce-j
dure in handling the compromise
bonus bill. They are hopeful he will
approve their plan for passage of the
measure under suspension of the
rules.
GILLETT IS CONSIDERING
Speaker Gillett was to decide today
at a conference with House republi republican
can republican leaders whether he would enter entertain
tain entertain Monday a motion to consider the
bonus bill under suspension of the
rules.
JACKSONVILLE TERMINAL COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY MAY ISSUE BONDS
Washington, March 18. The Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Terminal Company has been
authorized by the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission to issue three
million, one hundred thousand dollars
in refunding and extension mortgage
bonds.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 18. Unsettled
weather, warmer with rains the first
part of the week, followed by gener generally
ally generally fair and normal temperature un until
til until Friday or Saturday, when there
will be rains again, is "the forecast for
Florida the week beginning Sunday.
BRITISH PUT GANDHI
WHERE HE BELONGS
Ahmedabad, British India, March
18. (By the Associated Press).
Mohandas K. Gandhi, Indian non-co-operationist
leader, arrested recently
on charges of sedition, was sentenced
today to six years imprisonment with without
out without hard labor.
TERRORISTS IN BELFAST
MAKE MORE TROUBLE
Belfast, March 18. (By Associated
Press). Terrorists who remained un under
der under cover St. Patrick's day, resumed
their activities today. A news vendor
was shot and wounded, and a .man
shot and killed in the Newtonards
Road.
APPOINTED SECRETARY
OF STATE FOR INDIA
London, March 18. (By Associated
Press). Viscount Peel, former under
secretary of war and air ministery
and chancellor of the Duchy of Lan Lancaster
caster Lancaster in the present ministry, has
been appointed secretary of state for
India, suceeding Edwin S. Montagu,
who resigned last week.
"ALL ARE BROTHERS
UNDER THEIR SKINS"
(Titusville Star-Advocate)
One of the best things about state
conventions whether capital removal,
political, press or lodge is the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for rubbing shoulders, getting
acquainted with a lot of good fellows..
It is a happy augury for capital re removal
moval removal that the delegates at the Ocala
meeting on Monday, no matter where
from, fraternized as a matter of
course. They were all brothers under
their skins, all citizens of Florida
working for the best interest of the
state.
The two delegates from Titusville
traveled by train to Palatka; then, as
guests of that city's chamber of com commerce,
merce, commerce, made the long auto trip to
Ocala and return, 150 miles, over
roads that will be better some day.
The Palatka delegates two preach preachers
ers preachers and a state senator were in our
car were all thirty-third degree
boosters, and to travel with them was
a pleasure, all too short, no matter
how rough the roads.
Too bad there cannot be five state
capitals in South Florida one each in
Palatka, Ocala, Orlando and Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland with the big one of all in a
state capital district that can be
made the handsomest in the world.
The bonus question the politician has
to decide is not "Is it possible?" but
"Is it necessary?"
, Burbank may produce tame oats
without hulls, but it is impossible to
:; prodfife wild oats without husks.' ".

Took his Last Whack at Golf Today

And
Left to Resume His
Official Toil
St. Augustine, March 18. (By the

Associated Press). Refreshed by ten Miami, March 18 Customs officials Tallahassee, March 18. Uovernor ; Fress). Italy has sent a new ana en en-days
days en-days rest and relaxation, President : seized 505 cases of fine wines and liq- i Hardee today announced the appoint- j ergetic note to Greece, demanding the
Hardinsr will brinz his vacation to a1 ,.:, ..i 'i nient of Murray Sams, of DeLand, as j release of the steamship Abazia and

close this afternoon when ha leaves on
f snwia tram Tor vvasnins'ton. ms

last round of golf was on the program be owned by James Schoen, a million- s now representative in the legisla legislator
tor legislator this morning. aire member of the New York Yacht j ture from Voir, and a candidate for
' Club. A guard was placed on board. '. tfce Senate. Ir is not known whether

HEAR YE HIM
Dr. Charles E: Barker, noted lec- j
turer and physician, and at one time

the family doctor of ex-President j agents in San Francisco but returned
Taft, who comes to Ocala at the invi- j to him because he purchased it before
tation of the Rotary Club, arrived this j the prohibition amendment became ef ef-af
af ef-af ternoon, and is the recipient of : fective.
courtesies from President Borland and

other members of the club. Tomorrow
night he will speak at the Methodist
church on "The Road to Happiness."

, I i i j 1 The Ocala girls basketball team
scholars at 9 o clock Monday morning,', iiTT ,,
j -ii jj i j- n. i lost to DeLand by a score of 11 to 16
and will address the ladies at the i , , , .
. r ,i j i. v i. 4. o on xi Thursday night, but that our girls
Methodist church at 3:30 m the after-i
tt , i played a splendid game is reported as
noon. He will speak to the men, atK a TT r
, i t i o j i i : follows by the Times-Unions DeLand
the Methodist church at 8 o'clock ;
Monday evening. President Borland ', c0"esP" e"
. t, , . DeLand, March 16. Ocala with its
of the Rotary Club this morning re- K.
j 4r . light but fast and excellent passing
ceived the following! telegram: A,
i-u i u l i. if. t r team met defeat at the hands of the
"Dothan, Ala., March 17. Dr. Bar- .
, , DeLand sextet tonight in the final
ker gave three addresses to tremend-! ,
j n a tt j game of the day s program in the
ous crowds m Dothan. He made a p x , ... ,
, . i state high schools girls basketball
wonderful impression on a large ma-! 6 , b

jority of his audiences. No such meet meetings
ings meetings have been held in Dothan before.
"Oscar L. Tompkins,
"President Dothan Rotary Club."
J. M. AKIN
The Star regrets to announce the

death of Mr. J. M. Akin, who dropped tingent despite the fact that the lat lat-dead
dead lat-dead at his home in Barnesville, Ga., j ter team played like the lives of the
this morning. Mr. Akin was the father players depended on the outcome,
of Mr. J. W. Akin of this city. He From umireiudiced soectators the

had almost attained his 86th birthday,
and had lived all his life in Barnesville
or its vicinity. He was a member of
the Primitive Baptist church and was
much esteemed by the people jof his
community. He has visited his son
in Ocala several times and made many
friends here. The friends of Mr. J.
W. Akin and family sympathize with
them in the4r bereavement.
BODY OF MISS BOYD
ot.vt rrn Trr.n itaiit.
i i j nrxv nu.ufj ;
;
(Associated Press) i
Tallahassee March 18. The bodv
of Miss Emma Boyd, member of the j
faculty of the Woman's College, suf suffocated
focated suffocated to death yesterday in a cave cave-in
in cave-in near here, will leave today for her
home, Story City, Iowa, accompanied
by J. G. Kellum, business manager of
the coollege. The funeral service was
held at noon.
PASSION PLAY WILL
BEGIN MAY 14TH
Oberammergau, Bavaria, March 18.

(By Associated Press).-Preparationsichineryf scoring eight points iece
for the first' post-war revival of the ,. j

post-
Passion
to i j a
nay nave progressed sum
have
vt
elders to announce that the final dress 1
rehearsal will be held May 9th. The
first regular performances will be
given on May 14. Thirty-five thou thousand
sand thousand applications have been received
from abroad and, while the local man management
agement management has not yet received indica indications
tions indications as to the extent to which Ger Germans
mans Germans will patronize the productions of
the play, it assumes that German at attendance
tendance attendance will more than quadruple
the foreign patronage.
YELLOW FEVER DRIVEN
FROM ANOTHER DISTRICT!
(By Mail to the Associated Press)
Lima, Peru, Feb. 21. The cam campaign
paign campaign conducted jointly by the Peru
vian government and the Rockefeller
I Foundation which has resulted in rid-
ding the Pacific coast of South Amer
ica from a scourge of yellow fever
was a test of human endurance and
also. a battle against ignorance and
opposition.
CHRISTIAN UNITY BUSINESS
With the object to practice "the
Golden Rule in all commercial rela
tions between ourselves and all men,"
the Business Men's Christian Unity
is organizing on a national scale, and
now has branches in nearly twenty

Iwgjadties..

:

Expects Authorities to Believe Liquor j

On His Yacht Same He
Had a Year Ago
(Associated Press)
' -
Schoen telegraphed Attorney General j
of the
liquor, claiming the same liquor was 1
seized a year ago by prohibition i
OCALA GIRLS PLAYED
A SPLENDID GAME
The contest furnished the fans with
one of the best articles of basketball
seen on the local court and kept the
j interest of the spectators at the high high-jest
jest high-jest pitch.
i Ocala, fighting with every ounce of
I its noted spirit, always managed to
'stay in the. lead over the DeLand con-.
opinion was that the teams were very
evenly matched and the pace at which
the erame was forced was a killine
one. The DeLand sextet towards the
end of the game displayed more stam stamina
ina stamina than did their opponents. The
first. half was terminated with Ocala
on th long end of a 7 to 5 score.
If the action of the first half is con considered
sidered considered fast that of the final period
, ecliDsed it entirelv. but the Ocala
team failed to display the great per-
fnrmsiiiPM it chnwnl in io nnonir.
-
period of play. On the other hand the
DeLand defense tightened consider
and tne Ocala sharpshooters were
unable to score
Brent Woods, who has won recog-
nition in every part of the state in
which the Ocala team has played this
year, was at her bes ttonight, regis-
j tering every point made by her team,
; Several of her baskets were of the
I scintillating variety. Mildred Bullock
j handling the difficult assignment of
running center for the Ocala team,
covered herself with glory by her
clever exhibition.
The DeLand forwards worked to
gether like well timed pieces of ma-
i'Kj (.uvcicu wen. (jitaseu to uric an-
inT.w -fh ... T.
. ""j-
i way suuweu careiui DasKetoaii train
. T e i i i ii ii .
ing. Misses Dutton and Campbell j
were the young ladies who capably
handled the sharp shooting positions
for DeLand.
The line-up was as follows:
DeLand (16) Positions Ocala (11)
Forward.
Dutton (8) Wilkes
Forward
Campbell (8) Woods (11)
Jumping Center
Bradshaw Dehon
Running Center
Hargrave Bullock
Guard
Koester MacKav
Guard
McDonald Dozier
The DeLand News also praised the
Ocala girls. It said:
; "It was hard for Miss Campbell to
j shoot last night on account of a good
j guard which Ocala furnished. But her
) floor work was good,
j "The pass work of the Ocala sextet
excelled that of the orange and black
jteam by far. When the DeLand girls
j get pass work like Ocala and forwards
i that can shoot like Fort Myers and
the speed of Duval, they may claim
the southern championship."
1 If government cant eliminate the
middleman, it can benefit business by

H ifmiTiatmg ther official meddleman.'-:

Governor Hardee has Appointed Mur- ;

ray Sams, Lawyer And
Legislator
(Associated Press)
1.

teeu me iaie juul'c .uiwwj. aaiu5ucnw.

his appointment will result in ms
withdrawing from the campaign.
OLD OPERA HOUSE
BURNED IN AUGUSTA
Couple Who for Years Had Made It
Their Home Perished in The
Conflagration
(Associated Tress)

Augusta, Ga., March 18. James A.iSmyrna and Daytona, en route to Or-k '0ats are making good growth and
Tant, sixty, and his wife, forty-five, j iando where tonight these officials furnishing excellent grazing,
perished in the flames which destroy-1 win De entertained by the local organ-! Planting of rice is under way.
ed the old Grand opera house here izations with a banquet. Included in I There wiU be a b increase in acre acre-early
early acre-early today. The couple lived on the j this partv are President MacNider j aSe m some sections. -fourth
floor of the building which had j of the American Legion, and Mrs. "Cotton planting is well advanced,
been their home for twenty years, i Hobart, president of the Woman'siA11 indications point to a considerable
IT MAY HAVE BEEN INCENDIARY Auxiliary (national) and a number of j increase in the acreage of Sea Island
Frank Miller, manager of Southern j other prominent national officers who c0tnr las 'ear'
Enterprises, Inc., the threatrical con- have been in attendance a the West! Condition of Irish .potatoes con-

cern owning the opera house building, j
diary as he thought the fire started in
two places, on the ground floor and
on the fourth floor.
HOW ANATOLE FRANCE
INVESTED HIS MONEY
(By Mail to the Associated Press)
Stockholm, Feb. 28 Anatole
France, the French author who won
the $40,00a Nobel prize for literature
last awarded, has just appeased the
curiosity of the Swedish public by
telling how he spent and invested the
"'ftioney. Most of it is already dispos-
ed of, he announced
"The Nobel prize awarded me," said
M. France, "has given rise, to much
talk and stupidities. I have spent
softie of the money for some very
beautiful Gobelin tapestries exquis exquisite,
ite, exquisite, royal ones. The rest of the mon money
ey money I have invested in French national
defense bonds. I consider that an ex-
I cedent and most comfortable means
Ol investment
" Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Mrs. C. W.
; White and Mrs. T. M. Moore, who
went to Jacksonville tne nrst oi tne
week to attend the convention of the
' Methodist Missionary Society, return
ed home yesterday.
Mrs. A. J. Leavengood, after spend spending
ing spending a few days with her daughter,
Mrs. R. R. Hales at Kendrick, return return-ed
ed return-ed home yesterday, very much im improved
proved improved from her recent illness.
The Business and Professional
Woman's Club will hold a social meet meeting
ing meeting on Tuesday evening. Several in interesting
teresting interesting features in the way of en entertainment
tertainment entertainment will be given, and there
will be initiation of several new mem members.
bers. members. It is hoped that all club mem members
bers members will make an effort to be present.
Miss Emma Bailey, who has been
the guets of Misses Mamie and Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Taylor and Mr. and Mrs. John
Taylor, expects to leave tomorrow for
her home in North Carolina. Miss
Baiey during her stay here has made
many friends who hope that she will
again visit Ocala at an early date.
During her stay here she has been
the honoree at many social events.
Miss Margaret Jackson, Miss Mar Marian
ian Marian Dewey, Mr. Richard Dewey, Mr.
Sam Burford and Mr. Cecil Clark will
form a congenial party spending the
day at Daytona Beach tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Johnson who
have been guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Camp for some time, left yester yesterday
day yesterday for their home in Muncie, Ind.
En route home they will spend a few
days in Asheville, N. C.
GRANTS CENTENARY
Columbus, O., March 18. Ohio will
celebrate the centenary of the birth of
General U. S. Grant, in the counties
of his birth and youth, April 27, 28
and 29. Grant was born at Point
Pleasant, Clermont county, O., a hud huddle
dle huddle -of houses, twenty-five miles east

of Ciuc i&natk on tfaev OhJo-TfveTw

Demand that Greece Release Their

Ship and Give Satisfaction
For Its Detention
Rome, March 18. (By Associated
OCALA LADY HONORED

Dr. H. C. Dozier received a tele-durinS the first fifteen days of March
gram last evening from Mrs. J. Y. j can taken as an indication of the
Cheney, st'ate secretary of the Worn- prospects. The report, issued under
ans' Auxiliary of the American Le-j date of March 15, follows:
gion, announcing that Mrs. Dozier "The state as a whole has had fav fav-had
had fav-had been unanimously elected to the orable weather for early crops and
presidency of the auxiliary at the con- planting. Ram is needed m some sec sec-vention
vention sec-vention in West Palm Beach. : tions of Central and South Florida.
Mrs. Dozier is a member of the' "General planting of corn is in pro pro-nartv
nartv pro-nartv of national officials of the leeion gress. Stand and condition of early

land auxiliary who are being enter-
taiTTPn at luncheon todav at New
r"alm tseacn convention.
:
nnRsnx W4XTS CAPITAL TO
HAVE APPROPRIATE DOME

-iiorage. .rasture continues to improve
(Titusville Star-Advocate, land is generally good.
V1!?8, btar-Advocate ."Transplanting of tobacco to the
If all Tempi oranges are as good L. f
, 'field has started.
as good as the one received by the edi-1 ,
. . J. . "Citrus trees are showing heavy
tor last week from D. C. Gillett of the J bloom fowth
Buckeye Nurseries, then Florida! w u
m i i Fat hogs are moving to market
should standarize on Temple oranges,
, . .. r. with the higher range of prices. Con Con-as
as Con-as the best and most productive of all .... . ,
..... dition of cattle is improving with bet-
citrus fruits. ;er e conjjtjons
When Florida's new state capitol is e4anfe COn 1 lons"
v -n -.v .. . . "Truck crops, especially water water-built
built water-built in either a state capital district, , j ,
r t j i t i t v melons, were damaged through Cen Cen-or
or Cen-or m Orlando, Ocala or Palatka, the , ., , , 6
j , .. , ,, tral Florida by high winds,
dome of the capitol should be a re-, ttT A .
,. m t r Increased peanut acreage is mdi-
phca of a Temple orange m shape, ... , A.
... ... .j f, cated by early plantings."
gilded with gold, so all the world can e :
see and admire the handsomest fruia";
grown in the entire world. FORD WILL NOT
J i GIVE UP THE FIGHT
GEORGIA "MOB-
WANTED JUSTICE; Detroit, Mich., March 18. Declarl

Kite, Ga., March 18.-im Drisdon,
a negro, was taken from the jail here
'
by a mob early today and carried to
i. j
white woman last Tuesday, when an
unidentified negro poured kerosone on
the woman and set. fire to her. The
victim declared Drisdon was not the
man who attacked her and he was to
j the jail at Wrightsville and turned
over to the authorities. The mob then
i- i
UIO 9CU.
ATKISSON HAD A
SEASONABLE ACCIDENT

Fort Pierce, March 18. The State Mr. Ford said, "that Wall street will
Bank of Fellsmere was closed last have no part either in financing or
night by the board of directors pend- operating Muscle Shoals if I can help
ing reorganization, following the dis- it. If it's the last thing. I do, 111
covery that a shortage existed in the exert every resource and influence at
accounts of the cashier, R. D. Atkis- my command to keep the hands of
son, who died in a St. Augustine hos-, Wall street off the Shoals project and
pital two weeks ago of injuries re- perpetuate it as a great example to
ceived when he fell under a train at the American people a living ex ex-Sebastian.
Sebastian. ex-Sebastian. State bank examiners ample oi what they can do if they will

have discovered a shortage of approx
imately $36,000. ; The bank has a cap capital
ital capital stock of $25,000 and deposits were
approximately $107,000. Mr. C. H.
Piffard, president of the bank, stated
that he discovered the shortage per personally
sonally personally and asked Atkisson about it,
but the cashier could not explain the
discrepancy. Atkisson was injured the
next4midnight.
Some of the statesmen who think
theyare instruments of Destiny are
merely wind instruments;
Apparently there is some law for forbidding
bidding forbidding display windows to show a
lady's slipper larger than a No. 3A.
CUT OUT

TO LIGHT AND WATER CONSUMERS:
All Light and Water consumers who have not
& paid up their accounts by the 20th inst wiif be cut

& off without further notice
jOconnecung the service.
H. C.

Crops Sufficient Not Only for Them-
i i a c? i rfw I 4

I
Parts of the Country
(Associated Press)
Gainesville, March 18. Florida ap-"
parently will have enough this sum sum-mer
mer sum-mer and fall to feed itself and supply
a generous portion of food to those
parts of the country which are not
self-supporting, If the semi-monthly
report of the Federal Bureau of Crop
I Estimates here on crop conditions
plantings throughout the southern
Fart oi tne state are gooa.
"fr r
ihav been bedded out than usual.
i "Farmers are getting in "early peas.
forghum "? other crops for green
" l"c u t
this world IU exert every resource
j j u
" T
the hands of Wall street off Muscle
Shoals," Henry Ford yesterday broke
his silence maintained during the last
,lV w
iease and. operate the government wa.,
trPwer project in Alabama.
4.1 :j.v i a v: x
iir r ora .
Mr. rora maae tne statement
, """t"""
to the effect that because of his si-
i lence the southern states had began to
wonder whether he had lost interest
in the project.
"Tell those people of the South,"
. safeguard the country s waterpower
and develop it."
INSPIRATIONAL MEETING
OF WOMAN'S AUXILIARY
The inspirational meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of the Presbyte Presbyterian
rian Presbyterian church will be held Monday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, March 20th, at 3:30 oclocl at
the church. Secretary of the young
people's work Mrs. N. A. Russell, will
conduct this meeting. All members
and friends are cordially invited to
attend. Mrs. Grider Perkins, Sec.
The girl who marries for
usually gets a poor husband.
money
NOTICE
and $1.00 charged for re-$t
T T r
SISTRUNK, City Clerk;
SI



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1922

Nccdham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
.We specialize n Ford mid
Reo .repair work
Phone 252

EASTLAKE

CHEER UP, OLD MAN!
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable pr'ces for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a small quantity each day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
perfect safety.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
OCALA, FLORIDA

Without

Hours
Drugs

Pains in Heart, Chest Shoulder. Arms Arms-Angina
Angina Arms-Angina Pectoris Difficult Breath, Smother Smother-ing,
ing, Smother-ing, Dizzy, Fainting Spells, Dropsical Swell Swellings,
ings, Swellings, Albumen and Sugar, have been perman permanently
ently permanently relieved within 72 hoar to 2 week,
without Drug and Medicine, in thousands
of cases, by The Walden Method. 95 of
sufferers of Heart Trouble, Cardiac Asthma,
Angina. Blood Pressure, Threatened Paralysis,
Hardened Arteries and Kidney Complaints
have no organic trouble and can be promptly
and permanently relieved by The Walden
Method, without drugs. Write for E8 page
book, copyrighted, explaining the Nature,
Causes and Permanent Relief of these com complaints,
plaints, complaints, without drugs. Scientific Consultation
Chart, References, etc., which will be sent to
sufferers Free, upon receipt of a statement of
their case. Address: The Walden Institute.
Suite 407, Plymouth Bids.. New Haven. Conn.

I Eastlake, March 17. There is con-
siderable activity in several lines in
I the growing little burg of Eastlake,
and the "old residents" are watching
J with interest the continued changes
j in real estate, the new visitors as they

t come and go, and the pretty modern

cottages going up like magic this sea season.
son. season. Nine new houses in one season is a
fine record for a small place like East East-lake,
lake, East-lake, and there is a certainty that
several more will be built during the
summer and next winter.
Among the prettiest and most ex expensive
pensive expensive is the large Aladdin bungalow
just put up for Mr Arnold Dale, re recently
cently recently of Hollis, L. I., who came down
last year with his wife and daughter
to see the wonders of Florida.
By a rare chance they happened to
sail on the same boat with Mr. E. W.
Lee and party of Mount Vernon, who
were coming to Eastlake for their
annual winter vaaction. Mr. Dale was
so interested in Mr. Lee's enthusiastic
story of the attractions of Eastlake
that he and his family, who stopped
at the Colonial in Ocala, came down
here, and succumbed immediately to
the charm of the place. He stayed
two days, purchased the beautiful
property known as "The Palms," with
an acre or two adjoining, and now has
six acres on the Dixie Highway. He
went to Tampa to meet the represen representative
tative representative of the Aladdin company and
ordered one of the largest and most
attractive houses made by the com company
pany company and it is now nearly completed.
The house will be up-to-date in every
respect, with electric lights, water
system, sleeping porches, pergola, etc.
Mr. Dale was for many years one
cf the best known vaudeville enter entertainers
tainers entertainers in the country and, since his
retirement from the stage has been
engaged in business as president and
active manager of the Queensboro
Brass and Iron Foundry, one of the
large manufacturing concerns which
handled big government contracts
during the war. Mr. Dale has retir retired
ed retired from the business but still retains
a large interest in the company. He
and his charming wife plan to make
Eastlake their permanent home, and
are a great acquisition to the place.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tamblyn and
daughter, Miss Margaret, are new
residents of the place, and have
thoroughly established themselves in
the affections of the people. They
purchased the Delane property on

New York avenue last winter, and
now, after completely remodeling the
house, have opened it as an inn, and
have been swamped with guests dur during
ing during the winter. The Tamblyn family
came from Honesdale, Pa., and plan to
live here the year round, though Mr.
and Mrs. Tamblyn expect to return to
their old home for a few weeks this
summer. The inn will remain open
for guests, and several people have
engaged accommodations there for
part of the surrtmer months. Mrs.
Tamblyn is a sister of Mrs. E. W. Lee
of Mount Vernon.
Mrs. Eli Belisle of Worcester,
Mass., arrived last week to spend the

remainder of the season with her hus husband,
band, husband, a prominent contractor and
! builder, who is erecting a very pretty
1 little bungalow on New York avenue,
j Mr. and Mrs. Belisle are boarding
! with Mrs. Hugo Shroeder at the Won

der Poultry Farm until their new
home is completed.
Fishing parties are all the rage
down here, and every day one, hears
of remarkable catches, and really sees
results. Little four-year-old Walter
Riefller Lee Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Walter R. Lee of the Eastlake Invest Investment
ment Investment Co., reecntly caught and pulled
in himself eight large and handsome
fish, and three others got away from
him. Some fisherman, and his dad is
proud enough of his young Isaak Wal Walton
ton Walton L
Friday afternoon the men of the
Lake Weir Yacht Club entertained
the club members on a most delight delightful
ful delightful barge ride, with a fish supper at
the club house afterward. The big
barge of the Carney Investment Co.
was engaged for the occasion, and,
towed by Sam Fosnot in his fast mo mo-torboat,
torboat, mo-torboat, carried a merry party of fifty
or more around the lake for three
hours. The fish supper, cooked by a
competent cook and served by deft
waiters was a grand success and was
thoroughly enjoyed by every one.
The occasion was made enjoyable
by the fact that it. was the 82nd birth birthday
day birthday of Captain Torrey of Peabody,
Mass., who, with his most agreeable
wife and a friend, Miss Mabel Mudge,
an annual visitor to Eastlake, have
been spending the winter in Mrs. H.
A. Fausett's cottage.
Dr. Zeza J. Lusk of Warsaw, one of
the best known surgeons of Western
New York, is the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter R. Lee.
The Lake Weir Yacht Club has had
an unusually interesting season, and
the activities still continue. There is

a community supper every Friday eve evening,
ning, evening, followed by cards. Each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon the women gather for
cards, sewing, or gay conversation,
and are entertained by two of their
( number, and the functions are thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly enjoyed by the ladies. The
officers of the club, recently elected,
are: Mrs. R. E. McCuen, president;
Dr. James E. Klock, vice president;
;Mrs. Hall, secretary and treasurer.
; The Eastlake Investment Company
j is running its large packing house on
I the lake front to capaci&y now, and
'shipping many cars of beautiful fruit,
j which is bringing an unusually good
; price. The company numbers among

its groves one called the "Nineteen
Acre Grove" on the Dixie Highway,!
which is one of the show groves of(
the state.
Mr. E. W. Lee and part of his!
party who came down the last of Feb-j
...... i . .1 i. 4.1 .1 A 1

iuaiy, iciuiiieu to me norm mis
week, sailing from Savannah. Mr.
Lee is the senior member of the
Eastlake Investment Company, a dis district
trict district superintendent of the John Han Hancock
cock Hancock Life Insurance Company, in New
York, and owns a beautiful home in
Mount Vernon, N. Y., as well as in
Eastlake. He and Mrs. Lee, with a
party of nine, afterward increased by
seevral others who were delayed in
sailing with the original party, arriv arrived
ed arrived in February ,and have been spend spending
ing spending a month' here. Among the party
were Dr. and Mrs. Lionel Finlay of
Richmond Hills, L. I., parents of Mrs.
Howard Lee. The remainder of the
party were guests at the Tamblyn
Inn, and most enthusiastic in their
praise of that attractive new hostelry,
as well as the charms of Eastlake on
beautiful Lake Weir.

CAKE AND CANDY SALE

The ladies of the Blessed Trinity
Catholic church will hold a cake and
candy sale Saturday, March 18th, be beginning
ginning beginning at 10 o'clock, in front of E.
T. Helvenston's store. ll-6t

NOTICE

The annual meeting of the members
of the Marion County Hospital Asso Asso-ciaiton
ciaiton Asso-ciaiton will be held Tuesday, March
14th, 1922, at ten o'clock a. m., at the
hospital.
The object of the meeting is to re receive
ceive receive the annual reports, to elect of officers
ficers officers for the ensuing year and to
transact such other business as may
come before the. meeting.
T.. T. Munroe, President.
Attest: E. H. Martin, Secretary.

iwky 17-24-3-10

CLOSING

OUl

SALE

UNITED STATES FABRIC
and FIRESTONE TIRES

umfeak Service Station

UNITED STATES FABRIC TIRES

USCO CHAIN NOBBY
- 30 x 3 $ 9.85 $ $
30 x 3K 13.00 15.00
32 x 3y2 15 50
- 32 x 4 21.00 22.00 24.50
33 x 4 22.00 25.50 26.00
34x4 24.00
32 x 4y2 34.00
34x4 34.00
FIRESTONE
FABRIC CORD
32 x 4 $22.00 $28.00
33 x 4 23.50 30.00
35x5 49.50

SERVICE STATION
R. S. HALL, Proprietor
Cor. Ft. King and Osceola

4 SERVICE TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

fc3

3SJ

Witt.

"I 111-

4-' ?S"

j

si W

You Are Cordially Invited by the
Ocala Rotary Club
To Hear An Address By
Dr. Charles E. Barker
Of Grand Rapids, Mich.,
Former Health Adviser to William Howard Taft, and Other Persons of National
Prominence

He Will Speak at the Methodist Church Sunday Night, at a Union Meeting, at 8 O'clock.
Subject: "The Road to Happiness."
Monday Morning, 9 O'clock, at Ocala High School.
Subject: "How to Make the Most Out of Life."

Monday Afternoon, at 4 O'clock, at the Methodist Church, for Women.

-i i l l a n r l T l .l j. TT TV 'L 4-

ouDject: A iviotners Keianon m nvi uaugntci.

Monday Night, 8 O'clock, at the Methodist Church, for the Meu.
Subject: "A Father's Responsibility to His Son.

ADMISSION FREE

NO COLLECTION



OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1922

INSURANCE

When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf P. W. DITTO. Agent.
All
Makes
of
Batteries
Are
Welcome
Here!
Some drivers of cars
not equipped with Wil Wil-lard
lard Wil-lard Batteries think
they ought to go to the
service station that sold
the battery! Not at all!
The safest rule is to
go to the place that
gives you the best at attention,
tention, attention, has the most
skilled workmen and
seems to be most on
the job the place that
deserves the title of
"Battery Headquar Headquarters".
ters". Headquarters". That's the kind of bat battery
tery battery station we have al always
ways always run and always ex expect
pect expect to run.
Come in and we'll show
you how near to 100 per
cent we are in skill, cour courtesy
tesy courtesy and promptness.
Ocala Storage
Battery Co.
Phonei3!8
Representing
Willard Storage
Batteries
How One Woman Paid
and the
Piper
"By
Kathleen Norria
A striking and "different
story, one that is as except
tional in the fascination it
holds for the reader as it is
out of the ordinary in its
treatment.
The talented author of
"The Story of Julia Page,
"Sisters and other novels,
has written another charm'
ing, wholesome story which
grips the heart in a manner
characteristic of all her tales.
A vivid, pulsating, human
document. To be printed
as a serial in these columns.
Do Not Miss
the Opening Chapter!

BOY-SCOUTS

(Conducted by National CouncU of th Boy
Scouts of America.)
WHAT SCOUTS FIND TO DO.
In Stoughton, Wis., boy scouts re removed
moved removed jd large number of rocks and
other obstructions from the Lake Ke Ke-gonea
gonea Ke-gonea camp ground so as to permit
better boating and bathing, to the
better satisfaction of the cottagers and
campers concerned.
A Brooklyn (N. Y.) troop gave up a
much anticipated overnight hike and
spent their holiday instead painting
and repairing a fence which surround surrounded
ed surrounded church property.
Honolulu scouts have been support supporting
ing supporting a French orphan in Paris for four
years.
Stratford (Cal.) scouts, among other
activities found time to build a tennis
court, plant trees and make other Im Improvements
provements Improvements in thjgjr local park, helped
the American Legion conduct a city
clean-up, made a point of picking up
the glass or nails they saw in the
streets on their way to school and
troop meetings, collected 125 pounds
of oM clothing for the Near East re relief
lief relief aed extinguished a formidable
fire.
Columbus (O.) scouts have performed
5,000 hours of civic service that every everybody
body everybody knows about, not to mention the
probable other 5.000 small, individual
"good tarns" which aren't done in the
public eye, but which stand for good
scouting none the less.
EXPERTS ON "FIRST AID."
When a Scout Is Injured in Camp, Any
pf His "Pals" Know Just What to
dDo For Him ami Do It
.LEAVES FOR HONOLULU.
James E. Wilder, chief sea scout of
the Boy Scouts of America, inventor
of the famous Pine Tree patrol and
.good" scout generally, Left recentlj for
the Pacific coast where he will .visit
all the sea scout bases and join Doctor
'Fisher, deputy chief scout executive,
and L. L. McDonald, director of the
camping department, in their confer conference
ence conference with various regional leaders.
Later, Chief Wilder will visit Honolulu,
where he used to be a scout com commissioner,
missioner, commissioner, and which is a flourishing
center of sea scouting. He will be
gone about six months.
PRINCE SENDS MESSAGE.
The Prince of Wales, who Is also
the chief scout of Wales and an en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic supporter of the movement,
sent the following message to Patrol
Leaders Marr and Mooney, who were
chosen for the antartic expedition:
"His Royal Highness was very in interested
terested interested to hear that Sir Ernest
Shackleton has selected two scouts
to go with him In the Quest. Please
convey to Patrol Leader Marr and
Patrol Leader Mooney His Royal High Highness'
ness' Highness' congratulations and tell them
how lucky he thinks they are to have
been chosen for such a trip."
SPEECHES ON FIRE PREVENTION.
Scouts co-operated all over the
country in the observance of fire pre prevention
vention prevention day, which in many cases was
prolonged to a fire prevention week.
In Utica, N. Y., the scouts were used
to make short addresses to the school
children on the subject of fire preven prevention.
tion. prevention. Quality is the watchowrd at the
Federal Bakery, where the best cakes
are always to be had FRESH. 17-tf
Plumbing & Electric Contractor
WILLIAM NEEDHAM
Licensed Plumber
Personal Attention Given All Work
Phone 252. Cor. Oklawaha and Orange

I
I

" ''

i
Friday night's attendance at the re revival
vival revival services at the Baptist church
was the largest since the meeting- be- i
gan, not even excepting- the services j
of last Sunday. The splendid work of (
the Owens-Hickman party is becom becoming
ing becoming known all over Ocala. Results
are being seen. The preaching and
the singing are all that thoughtful
people could ask.
Tomorrow morning, at 11 o'clock,!
members of the church are specially
urged to be present. "We need the
uplift of these services. Tomorrow
night, 7:45, a great service for every everybody.
body. everybody. Dr. Owens will preach at both
services and Mr. Hickman, with the
chorus and orchestra, will have charge
of the music.
The mission will run through next
week only, with services every night
at 7:45. Afternoon meetings begin
again Tuesday at 3 o'clock. All are
welcome and, if you come early
enough, we can give you a good seat.
C. L. Collins, Pastor.
WOMEN'S PULTTtCAL INFLUENCE
Men have been trying to rule the
world for unnumbered centuries, and
for various reasons have made a pret pretty
ty pretty poor botch of IL But with all
jtheir faults plus natural stupidity,
they have, .nevertheless, acquired en enduring
during enduring wisdoms. Yet even these are
upset from time to time. It is hardly
tw ie expected, therefore, that women
will step from the home and the nur nursery
sery nursery to complete knowledge of gov government
ernment government at a minute's notice, right off
quick, as it were. In dealing with
men in the arena of politics women
-will find that they are not dealing
with children -or boys says the Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo Times. Discipline, severity, or
the rod may be effective in the kinder kindergarten
garten kindergarten of life, but all wise mothers
know that once their sons have grown
eyond a certain age persuasion is
-the thing"- and all wise mothers are
furthermore aware that a man. when
en, is gentle as a lamb, but when
forced becomes his natural donkey
.-!f. Women will make their greatest
hit :tn! perform their greatest service
Politically, if they will go along with
and a little ahead of the men in the
general direction of ideals inspiring
rather than driving, encouraging
rather than .castigating, helping rather
tiian "regulating."
If it were not for the luxuries and
1 easures of life, men would not congre congregate
gate congregate in cities, there would be no neces necessity
sity necessity for foreign trade, and therefore
there would not be great competition
tijuong .nations to increase their foreign
i ade. Neither would there be any
gre.it Uesire for increased territory and
consequent increased wealth. This
laeans that there would cot be much
cause of war among the nations. Let
any one walk on Fifth avenue, New
York, from Twenty-third street to
Fifty-ninth street, where land is more
valuable than in almost any other place
upon the earth, and he will see that
three-quarters of the shops are for the
hale of women's finery and jewelry,
and, in general, of articles of luxury,
a. ear-Admiral Bradley A. Fiske writes
.n ;ne North American Review. In that
. .null area you can get a better concep--.ion,
probably, than in any other area
the world, of equal size, of the
.fundamental causes of war.
The all-important question today is
to settle our domestic strife. When
;eaee and order are restored foreigners
is-, oux midst will not suffer from oc occasional
casional occasional disturbances, and their min ministers
isters ministers and governments, seeing that
.China still has the ability to maintain
order, will naturally treat its with re re-i.pt'ct,
i.pt'ct, re-i.pt'ct, and the Japanese propaganda
l.iat China lias nut the necessary
rapacity to protect foreign life anJ
property and that Japan should be ap ap-j.omted
j.omted ap-j.omted guardian over her will explode
by itself. If ail this can be accom accompli
pli accompli -ntc before the Pacific conference,
we are not without a ray of hope, says
the Tsao Ting of China. If, however,
we indulge in a continual civic strife
between one province and another, we
ire simply furnishing evidence to prove
the truth ct the Japanese contention.
We are not afraid of bold proposals
In imperial policy, where those pro proposals
posals proposals do not conflict with what we
conceive to be natural development of
Imperial Institutions. The whole ques question
tion question turns upon what are the natural
developments of imperial institutions,
says the Singapore Free Press. We
had thought that the Conference of
Imperial Premiers had convinced them themselves
selves themselves that proposals for a set form
of union are futile. When the time is
ripe the demand for union between the
crown colonies will determine the most
advantageous way of carrying out that
union, and any attempt to force "fed "federation,"
eration," "federation," against the wishes of any of
the parties concerned, is surely con contrary
trary contrary to the spirit which has led to
the present development of the empire.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf

THE REVIVAL GROWS

NATURE'S WHIM
Just at a time when Chile and Peru
are talking about war and sending
divers threats and ultimatums old
Mother Nature steps in and assumes
an unusual role. It is not at all na nature's
ture's nature's habit to act as peacemaker be between
tween between men or between nations. She is
supremely indifferent to the squab-'
blings of humans. Humans are fur further
ther further away from nature than any other j
creatures, and when they take to
making themselves unhappy and begin
to destroy each other nature usually
stands aside. Wars are unnatural, j
and nature has no tinle to worry about

unnatural doings. But in this Peru-vian-Chileau
business nature has de departed'
parted' departed' from her rule and na taken a
hand as pacifier. Playfully she has
sent an earthquake to the region of
the disputed frontier, and the earth earthquake
quake earthquake has snapped the cable. The
cable has been kept red hot with
bellicose messages, and now there is
no cable at all. Of course, there Is
still the mail, but it Is not so satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory to send fulminations by malL
It necessitates a certain cooling off.
There is Just a possibility that na nature's
ture's nature's little prank may decide the issue
and insure peace. If It has this effect
It will probably mark the very first
instance of nature's interference to
save men from making fools tof them themselves.
selves. themselves. At the International meeting of the
American Chemical society recently
held in New York, startling predictions
were made of new achievements to be
made in the domains of physics and
chemistry. The discoveries will be so
important, it was declared, that they
will open up a new era, in which the
light and heat of the sun, the tides, the
rotation of the earth and even atomic
energy will be transmuted to an extent
undreamed of hitherto. More spe specifically,
cifically, specifically, results predicted include the
use of the solar rays, now a waste
of energy, in the production of power;
the discovery of a cold light, with at attendant
tendant attendant great economy ; more efficient
methods employed in chemistry, where whereby
by whereby refractory substances will be made
to yield useful products. Formerly
such prophesies would have created a
sensation. They do not now. It Is
an age of discovery and invention.
Since the time of Farmer George of
royal fame, John Bull has been de depicted
picted depicted by the bluff figure of that
period. Though farming is not, today,
what it was at that time, It still is a
very important part of British life. It
may be that the young farmer In Nor Norfolk
folk Norfolk who offered a sack of wheat as
a standard of wages has cut what has
proved a Gordlan knot in other coun countries
tries countries besides England, and in industries
other than farming, says the Christian
Science Monitor.' If Mr. Womack
Ringer can establish his claim that the
price of a sack of wheat is equivalent
to the weekly wage of the farm laborer
it may steady a fluctuating market, and
prove 'that the farmer and his farm
hand are in reality partners and that
their prosperity is inter-dependent.
Week-ending is becoming the popu popular
lar popular American method of taking a va vacation.
cation. vacation. Many of the big stores in New
York city close every Saturday from
June until September, thus giving
their employees the advantage of hav having
ing having their vacations in installments.
Nearby seaside and mountain resorts
have specialized in small camps where
three or four girls or men can spend
their week-ends, during the summer.
From Friday evening until Monday
morning primitive life Is in fashion and
while the cooking in some of the camps
may not be good enough to suit the
critical, still the change makes for
better health and work during the
week.
What has become of the old-fashioned
bootjack? When last seen it
had been gilded and was pinch hitting
as a work of art on the dining-room
wall. However, there is a rumor thai
the young woman horseback riders
now keep it handy In their boudoirs
for strictly utilitarian purposes.
Diversion Is a good thing provided it
does not encroach upon the time that
ought to be devoted to useful service
or rest. And at least a part of the
time that the young folks devote to
shimmy wiggling might be devoted to
wholesome reading.
Perhaps that professor who guessed
there are 30,000 surplus apartments
In New York city has some ground
for his contention that his guess is
just as good as the earlier guess by
others that there was a shortage of
70,000 apartments.
John Cowper Powys, British poet,
likens his finding of two Americans
who had "truly lived and never
worked" to finding primroses on the
Atlantic. In this country such men are
called primroses less often than they
are called loafers.
W. K. Lane, M. Dn physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

0. K. Teapot Grocery
Cash and Carry Self-Serve
Extra Specials For Saturday, 18th
and Monday, 20th
The First Hundred Customers Making a
Purchase of One Dollar or More on These
Two Days Will be Given a Prize. Not a
Prize Such as an Automobile, but One
That You Will be Glad to Take Home.

n

12-pound Bags J. E. M. Flour 69c
24-pound Bags J. E. M. Flour .$1.39
(This is the finest flour made. Every bag is guaranteed)
Seal Btfand, the famous, Coffee, per pound 39c
Golden. Glow Coffee, per pound . .35c
Chase & Sanborn's No. 46 Coffee, per pound 25c
Chase & Sanborn's High Grade Coffee per pound 35c
Kingan's Pure Lard, Parchment Wrapped Packages, per pound.... 16c
Cottolene, four-pound buckets 69c
Cottolene, eight-pound Buckets $1.35
Bess Brand Evaporated Milk, Tall 10c
Bess Brand Evaporated Milk, baby 5c
Pint Bottles Florida Cane Syrup 12c
Quart Mason Jars Florida Syrup 25c
Kingan's Pork and Beans, Large Tins 9c
Argo Red Salmon, Tall Tins 27q
Kellogg's Corn Flakes, three for 23c
Post Toasties, three for 25c
Kingan's Peerless Brand Pure Creamery Butter, per pound. 44c
Pound Jars Beardsley's Peanut Butter 26c
Tetley's Yellow Label Tea, quarter-pound.... 15c
Tetley's Yellow Label Tea, half-pound .30c
Tetley's Orange Peko Tea, quarter pound 18c
Tetley's Orange Peko Tea, half-pound 36c v
Export Borax Soap, per cake q 3Vz
Grandma's Washing Powder ..4c
Log Cabin Maple and Cane Syrup, small 27c
Log Cabin Maple and Cane Syrup, medium 54c
Log Cabin Maple and Cane Syrup, large $1.08

0. B. Teapot Sdf-Serwe 1

;ttt8
The
Windsor
Hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

COMMERCIAL
PMNTIMG

"THAT'S US

STA

PUBUSMNG

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven
ience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor

ft
99
COMPANY
m in m



. -FOUR

OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 'l922

Ocala Evening Siar
Fvhllfced Every- Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
II. J. BIttlaser, President
If. I. Leavengood, Viee-President
I. V. laveoKoud, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. lieajamla, Kdltor
Entered a; OraIa, tlx., postofSce aa
ecoii J-clasfc matter.
TELEPHONES i
BaalirM Uiti'r Fire-One
Editorial Deyartuient I -Stt
Society lt-ysrter Kite-One
JIKHWH AsSOtlATEU I'KESS
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entitled for the use fur republication of
all news dispatched credited to it or not
otherwise ci-tdited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatcher hereia are also reserved.
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tions insertions ZH per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
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position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate.
V...1CH will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading; Aoticeai Five cents per line
for lirst insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
A.X.NOUXCEMEXT OF KATES FOR
CAMPAIGN ADVERTISING
For the coming democratic primary
campaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, not to ex exceed
ceed exceed twenty lines. PAYABLE WHEN
COI'V IS SUBMITTED:
Weekly Star: For member of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member of school board, mem member
ber member of board of county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
constable and justice of the peace, $5;
ail state and national officers, $10.
Kvening Star: (One insertion each
v,ek) Same rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are
ti run from date of insertion until date
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Ueaders for insertion will be charged
at the regular commercial rates.
.
The Star has no candidate for coun county
ty county commissioner, but it doesn't mind
saving1 that Bruce Meffert suits it, all
right.
Jack Sprat liked his meat fat, his
wife prefered jjer's lean; yet both sat
tight on their appetite, and blew in
their coin on gasoline.
Uncle Hank says an old man isn't
expected to keep his trousers pressed.
It's a style that presses some of the
young men mighty close, beside help helping
ing helping to wear out their pants.
Lloyd George is canny. He talks
about resigning, but doesn't, remem remembering
bering remembering how France called Briand's
bluff. Pensacola News.
Then he isn't canny. The word
canny means careful, shrewd, moder moderate
ate moderate anything- but forgetful or rash.
"Time for Tallahassee to Tremble
on Her Hill-Tops." Headline in Ocala
Star. We'll bet Tallahassee is as
calm as a boat on a stormy sea! Or Orlando
lando Orlando Sentinel.
, About six years from now Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee will be ca'mest she'll be dead.

ida department's executive committee.
He was a prime mover in the elab elaborate
orate elaborate arrangements perfected for the
entertainment of the visiting legion-

jnaires to the convention just closed.

During the war Mr. Wideman served
as a first lieutenant with the dough doughboys.
boys. doughboys. He is a brother-in-law of Mor Morris
ris Morris Smith (Lieut. V. M. Smith), for formerly
merly formerly of Ocala, now of Miami.

The Star has
people speak fa

Padgett of Fort

date for represe:
is an intelligent
preacher, and if
send him to Ta!
scientiously repr

heard a number of
vorably of Rev. Gus

McCoy as a candi-

ltative. Mr. Padgett

and hard-working
the people of Marion
lahassee he will con con-asent
asent con-asent them.

News reached the city yesterday of
the death of Dr. Frank Brady, one of
Leesburg's prominent physicians. Dr.
Brady saw service in the world war
and was prominent in the medical as associations
sociations associations of the state. Several Ocala
members of the profession will attend
the funeral of Dr. Brady, which takes
place at Leesburg tomorrow.

Jerome Wideman, attorney, of West
Palm Beach, elected Friday com commander
mander commander of the Florida Branch of the
American Legion, has been promi prominently
nently prominently identified with the legion post
of that city since its organization,
having served in various official capa capacities.
cities. capacities. He "was a delegate from this
state to the last annual convention of
the American Legion at Kansas City,
and is a retiring member of the Flor-

Dr. Lee Stone, bead of the Chicago
department of health, says of the
much derided flapper: "There is noth nothing
ing nothing mysterious about the flapper
she's just a. female who has lived
down thousands of years of hypocrisy
and now has become what she most
desired to be for ages, a human being.
Flapperism or modern feminism is
just the revolt of youth. It is the re resumption
sumption resumption of the original status of
young womanhood."

Sir Benjamin Robertson, who has
just returned to England from an in investigation
vestigation investigation of the famine in the Volga
river district of Russia on behalf of
the combined British relief agencies,
has advised that all famine ope operations
rations operations in Russia should be placed un under
der under the American Relief Administra Administration
tion Administration because of its efficiency. Sir Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin is regarded as the world's fore foremost
most foremost famine authority. He was Brit British
ish British governor of the Central Provinces
of India for thirty-five years.

More than 83 per cent of the 12, 12,-588,949
588,949 12,-588,949 motor vehicles in use in the
world are in the United States. With
10,505,660 in this country and 961,030
in the other English speaking coun countries
tries countries there are left only 1,122,030 for
the rest of the earth. Divided into
continental classifications, the world
registrations of motor vehicles are:
North and South America, 11,162,110;
Europe, 1,110,996; Asia, 134,730; Oce Oce-anica,
anica, Oce-anica, 125,281; Africa, 55,832. Regis Registration
tration Registration in Spanish speaking countries
aggregates 241,584.

. In France, a contest is going on
Oyer the question whether or not to
have daylight saying time this sum summer.
mer. summer. In France, as in America, the
cities want daylight saving because it
gives their people more time to play;
the country doesn't want it because it
interferes wh the work of the farm farmers.
ers. farmers. The Star holds to the same old
opinion that people who can't get up
early in the morning "unless all the
community gets up at the same time
are woefully lacking in mental and
moral stamina.

Col. Frank Shutts, publisher of the
Miami Herald, has been nominated for
director for the southern division of
the Associated Press. Of course, ev every
ery every Florida member will vote for Col Colonel
onel Colonel Shutts. Florida has never been
represented on the board of directors
of this great organization, and this
is a matter of importance to the As Associated
sociated Associated Press papers of the state.
Tampa Times.
Mr. Shutts is a good newspaper
man, and deserves the solid support
of the Florida members, but where
did you get that "Col."?

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

During the argument on the four four-power
power four-power treaty, Senator Fletcher made
one of his characteristic solidly sensi sensible
ble sensible remarks:
"What difference does it make," he
asked, "what you call it, so long as
it in fact does not ffind this country
to use force?"
"It may make no difference to the
senator from Florida," replied Sena Senator
tor Senator Willis, "but it makes a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous difference to the American peo people."
ple." people." Perhaps Mr. Fletcher knows as
much about American sentiment as
Mr. Willis.

IMPORTANT NOTICE

U'ICLE HANK
- Awl 1
vq im

1 1 v I f "V I

The Rialto Cafe has been moved

two doors south of its former loca location
tion location on South Magnolia street, where
were are elegantly fitted up for serv serving
ing serving meals or a la carte orders. "Quick
Service and Reasonable Prices," our
motto. Our specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Open day and
: night. Regular dinner served from

12 to 3, up-to-date dining room in

Fresh vegetables daily.
JOHN METRE, Prop.

rear.
18-tf

"It is fine; all use it." So say Allen
Bath Outfit users. Have a private
outfit and take a clean water bath
when and where you please. Very
simple, durable, cheap. Cleanliness
promotes health. R. C. Loveridge. 6t

Students interested in taking a
course in Gregg shorthand will apply
to Miss Hettye Johnson, P. O. Box No.

377, Ocala. 15-6t

(Evening Star March 18, 1902)

a f

H
a

The Ocala Chess .Club met last! a

night at the hospitable home of Dr.
Chace. Those present were E.' W.

Davis, N.I. Gottlieb, R. A. Burford, J a
H. A. Ford and W. K. Zewadski. The i S

game was very interesting and the
evening was delightfully spent and
the refreshments delicious.
Will Tydings, who used to be a

pharmacist of note in Ocala, is now a j g

phosphate miner in Alachua count.
He is located at Haines, where two
new mines are being erected and fifty
men are employed in digging phos phosphate.
phate. phosphate. The city council at its meeting last
night granted S. A. Stahdley a build building
ing building permit. He intends erecting a
fine brick building on the lot on the
north side of the square recently pur purchased
chased purchased by him.
Mr. Geo. K. Robinson entertained a
number of his friends last night at
billiards.
Rev. J. C. Porter left this morning
for Fernandina to dedicate a new
Baptist church there tomorrow night.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
,( Evening Star March 18, 1912)
The reason why the city streets
are not swept better is that the broom
on the big sweeper is worn out and
the new one that has been ordered
has not yet arrived.
Charles Mulhall, Walter Robbins
and Misses Georgia and Mildred Mul Mulhall
hall Mulhall are at the Colonial, registered
from Mulhall, Okla.
Mr. J. K. Dickson is to erect a
handsome residence on his lot on Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue. Mr. C. J. Phillips has
the contract and some of the material
is already on the lot.

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

B

7
ST

There is Nothing
Complicated

about opening an account with this Bank subject to check.
Just deposit your money and sign your name, and you will be
handed a pass book; also a convenient pocketsize check book.
You are cordiaHy invited to open an account here, and we
know that you will appreciate the Safety, Strength and Good
Service which it affords.

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

v..

A woman doesn't make a fool of a
man. She merely tells him he looks
distinguished and lets nature take its
course.

After a man sacrifices his health to
make money, it must be a great con consolation
solation consolation to know he has enough to
hire the best specialists.

Kir-

Ho
X
...
W

Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. W. Duval, superintendent.
11 a. m. Preaching by pastor.
6:30 p. m. Senior League.
Join in the contest of the "Reds"
and "Blues."
7:30 p. m. Dr. Charles E. Barker
will deliver a lecture in a union serv service.
ice. service. Dr. Barker comes to us with the
highest possible recommendation.
Special music by choir and orches orchestra.
tra. orchestra. We have saved a place for you.
Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
D:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning service.
6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. U.
7:45 p. m. Evening worship.
The Owens-Hickman evangelistic
party will have charge of both serv services.
ices. services. The mission will continue thru
the coming week.
"Better come to church."
Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr. N.
A. Russell, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship.
Sermon, "Persons and Things."
7:00 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
Miss McDowell, leader.
No evening service on account of
the union service at the Methodist
church.
It is very important that all mem

bers be present for the morning serv serv-ive.
ive. serv-ive. ChrisUan
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service fol followed
lowed followed by sermon by pastor.
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
There will be no preaching service
in the church at the 7:30 hour as we
join in the union service at the M. E.
church.
A welcome to every one.
"
Catholic
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 10:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.

Sunday evening devotions at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
ChrisUan Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
. r j 1 1

y:4o a. m. ounaay school
11 a. n.. Sunday service. Subject-
of the lesson-sermon is "Matter." j'-S?

Wednesday evening meeting 8 p.m. ;jH

Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
I daily except Sundays.

BUY YOUR LUMBER
DIRECT FROM MILL
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save you
enough to make the effort worth
while.
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed und we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER CO,
Perry, Florida

AND
piwofST R AG IE
STAR LJNE

Negotiable Storage Recipt Issued, on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296

WHITE

WE

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
- PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC

.'Z: SC: -"J: .-C. -'J: -'J: .-w ? vT"-wpw SQi Jw". 'Sf1 -"m 'm' "m" ''it"- m '"m"--'w-'"S"-'O. .. .Ok S jO. .Oi

T?HP TUT? WZSRTT AF TTTVTTVm $

VJJLj A XXXJ-j ,1111.111 VJ. UKJ J. JL Is VJ
"GOdMD). CLOTHING9'

Real Economy Is Proven When The Merchan-

dise You Buy Is Worth The Money You Pay

X

Newest Spring Designs

-IN-

Real English Gabardines
In Herringbone Weaves I
All Wool Tropical
Worsteds
Imported Fabrics From The
Shops Of London

Sizes Are Limited Select Yours Now
These Goods Are On Display To Be
Shown And We Cordially Invite
All Our Patrons To Look
Them Over, Whether ou
Buy Now Or Later

m rw w

; I

d

Socien

if Brand

v.-

Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youH call phone 108. Main Street
Market. tf

j We copy and design any styles of
dresses. Call and see us. Miss Lizzie

S. Smith and Mrs. Wallace, at the V?
Fashionable Dressmaking Shop, No. J y
119 S. Magnolia St. Would appre-js

These new advance Styles and Fabrics rep represent
resent represent the highest art in the making of Men's
Clothing. They are Tailored at "FASHION
PARK" and by "SOCIETY BRAND," made for
young men and men who stay young.
Also, "CHAS. LEVY'S" Straw Hats, "MAL "MAL-LORY'S"
LORY'S" "MAL-LORY'S" Smart Felts, and Crossett Shoes. New
assortment of SHIRTS, UNDERWEAR and
NECKWEAR. White "FELT FINISH FLAN FLANNELS"
NELS" FLANNELS" at $7.50 and $8.00

Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf

'Chiropractic'

removes the cause

Th only thing that keeps some fel

lers from estln sonp with a knife is

their tnttinfor self-preservation.

Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Company
Y. M. B. O. D.

Style Headquarters

1 Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.

Is a beauty you will like it. tf

nf all Tbvsi-1 ailments and restores i C ca.I- IJ- T

AnA io1Vi OtViora r A Vw- Xi

X



.OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, 31 ARCH 18,1922

scours
Conducted by National Council of the Boy
Scouta of America.)
COMMUNITY SERVICE RECORD
Logansport, Ind., has a record of
strenuous community service. Among
the year's activities the following are
reported :
One-hundred scouts gave 500 hours
of service at the Kiwanis play-fest
serving as guides, ushers, kitchen
helpers, guarding automobiles, tend tending
ing tending check room, acting as messengers,
etc., In addition one entire troop gave
four days of their time distributing
posters, etc., 22 scouts assisted the
Salvation army getting Its new build building
ing building in shape, giving at least 200 hours
of free service.
Two-hundred scouts decorated graves
of soldiers on Memorial day. Dis Distributed
tributed Distributed 200 fire prevention cards.
Fifty scouts worked 12 hours assist assisting
ing assisting the American Legion at Its big
Fourth of July celebration. Saved the
lives of 12 persons from drowning in
six months. Other services were per performed
formed performed for the Red Cross. G. A. R.,
D. A. R., Camp Fire Guardians. Public
Health Nurses, Epworth league and
the Masons.
STAR SCOUT WINS BADGE.
Among the various Merit badges
which are open to first-clas scouts is
one which boys rarely apply for,
though It Is an Interesting one. This
unusual badge In blacksmithing has
just been won by Robert Reed, a star
scout of troop No. 11, Oak Park, 111.
Most of the required preliminary work
was done in connection with his man manual
ual manual training work In high school. The
requirements for the Merit badge in
blacksmithing are as follows:
1. Make an open link of -inch
stock'.
2. Forge a chain hook out of by
-inch soft steel, or -inch round
iron, t
3. Make a bolt of -inch stock.
4. Bend and weld three Jinks and
form them into a chain, these links to
be fastened to the hook of requirement
No. 2 by a ring, and links and ring
to be made out of -irich round iron.
5. Make a straight lap weld of
by 1-inch stock.
6. Make a cold chisel out of -inch
hexagonal tool steel.
7. Temper a rock drill.
8. Explain how to harden and tem temper
per temper a cold chisel.
GOOD TURNS OF ONE TROOP.
Troop 3 of Flushing, Long island,
reports the following "good turns:"
Five scouts took part in first me memorial
morial memorial Roosevelt pilgrimage, 1920;
troop took tickets for All American
mass meeting, 1921; distributed 500
circulars for aid of starving Serbians ;
200 posters for hospital drive; assisted
at Memorial day services for G. A. R, ;
assisted at Rotary club meeting; dis distributed
tributed distributed boxes in Salvation army drive ;
helped clean vacant lots; one member
of troop rescued a boy from drowning.
Notwithstanding all this activity
this troop has hem keen for scout scout-craft
craft scout-craft advancement also. During the
year 13 boys became tenderfoot
scouts, 19 entered second class and
six became first class. One life and
one star scout and two eagles are also
on the troop's record.
RELAY PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE.
The Syracuse (N. Y.) Herald
offers a permanent cup trophy for a
relay race to be competed for annually
by Boy scout troops of the Herald
parish in connection with the State
fair. Last year the runners carried a
message from General Pershing to
Governor Smith. This year the mes message
sage message was from Persi'dent Hardin? to
Governor Miller and was won by the
Phoenix boy scout team who carried
the message from Auburn to the fair
grounds, a distance of 26 miles in
2 hours, 19 minues, 10 seconds. The
fastest individual contestant was
Howard Moyer, who ran a half mile in
2 minutes, ten seconds.
CITY STRONG FOR SCOUTING.
A scoutmaster of Mt. Pleasant,
-Utah, reports that nine per cent of the
populatiop of the city are in scouting
and that the whole town is behind the
scout movement heart and soul, be because
cause because they see the wonderful results
It Is having among the boys who are
in It. The scouts themselves are very
much alive and keen on the outdoor
part of the thing. One of the Interest Interesting
ing Interesting features of their last summer pro program
gram program was a six-day auto trip to Bruce
canyon, a distance of 400 miles, camp camping
ing camping en route. The party number 175,
110 of whom were scouts, the others
fathers of scouts and others Interested
In the movement.
WORLD'S BIGGEST WIRELESS
Soviet Russia will soon have a
wireless station capable of transat transatlantic
lantic transatlantic service. The station is in pro pro-grress
grress pro-grress of erection at Bogorodsk, near
Moscow and is expected to be one of
the most powerful in the world. Its
towers will be more than 900 feet
high, which is 300 feet higher than
the famous German wireless station
at Nauen, The new Russian station
will have a-strength of 500 kilowatts.

MARSHAL FOCH'S BIG RIDE
Marshal Foch Is now at his home la
France, and if he has any grandchil grandchildren,
dren, grandchildren, he is probably telling them about
his long railroad rides in America,
says the Des Moines Capital. In forty forty-seven
seven forty-seven days he rode 20,000 miles. He
traveled through Thirty-two states,
stopped in 200 towns and made 300
speeches. He spoke at 200 banquets;
he planted trees; dedicated buildings,
and it is estimated that he was seen
and heard by 15,000,000 people. He
traveled on thirty-six different rail railroad
road railroad lines and toured throughout
thirty-two states. The marshal lives in
a country which is about twice the size
of th.e state of Iowa and his home
folks will scarcely be able to believe
that he could have traveled so far
and seen so much. When that great
Frenchman, Lafayette, revisited this
country in 1S24 he traveled up and
down the Hudson, also, visited our
coast cities, but he did not cross our
continent. At that time there was
no means by which he could have
crossed. This big country lias been
growing tremendously, and undoubted undoubtedly
ly undoubtedly made a splendid impression on our
commander in chief.

Of Interest to the entire country,
but. especially to inhabitants of this
state, is the dedication of the new
canopy for Plymouth Rock, says the
Worcester Telegram. Now,' for the
first time In its history, this American
shrine has housing which befits its
sentimental md historical Importance.
It is probable, too, that there will be
made an end to the journeying of the
rock, for we have come to realize the
importance of its preservation Intact
and guarded from damage for the
benefit of future generations, as we
have with the Liberty bell. The
memorial, erected by the Colonial
Dames and presented to the state of
Massachusetts, makes this state, in ef effect,
fect, effect, trustee for the entire country. It
also appropriately makes the home of
Plymouth Rock its guardian rather
than the entire country, which would
make Its care that matter of every everybody's
body's everybody's business which soon becomes
nobody's business.
Sir James Cantlle has discovered
another indication that there is noth nothing
ing nothing new under the sun, and that all
things were Invented in China. Swedish
exercises, he declares, are not Swedish
at all, but Chinese exercises of 5,000
years ago. It was not enough, ap apparently,
parently, apparently, that Roger Bacon should be
deprived of the honor of inventing gun gunpowder,
powder, gunpowder, and a working German watch watchmaker
maker watchmaker of the honor of inve&ting the
telescope; the Chinese having had
them ages ago. One had thought that
Swedish exercises were safe! At any
rate, if the Chinese had these exer exercises
cises exercises 5,000 years ago they seem to have
passed them on to other nations which
had more use for them. Possibly the
same thing will be found to have hap happened
pened happened to jiujitsu, when it is discovered
that that also came from China and
not Japan.
This country is ever content, some sometimes
times sometimes it rejoices, to have famous Brit British
ish British authors come to lecture to us. Re Responsive
sponsive Responsive to these amiable sentiments
none will consider it irksome to give
the meaning of his dicta, says the New
York Herald. One says: "A woman is
always in love, or a little in love, and
if she isn't she is a little uncomfort uncomfortable,"
able," uncomfortable," and "Women dress not to please
men but to insult other women." The
first requires explanation: Is it being
in love or a little in love that causes
discomfort to women? As for the cited
reason why women dress, is it not,
then, at all the same reason why apple
blossoms and roses are lovely?
Aack-seat driver is the pest who
sits on the reap cushions of a motor
car and tells the driver what to do.
He issues a lot of instructions, gives a
lot of advice, offers no end of criticism.
And doesn't do a bit of work. .You
find back-seat drivers other places than
in autos. They are carping continually,
in domestic, business and public life,
telling how the thing should be done
and what they'd do if they were run run-Ing
Ing run-Ing things. These are the gents who
foam about jury verdicts, then, sprain
their backs dodging jury service.
Girls are advised by a college pro professor
fessor professor that If they will go to work,
"the wedding bells will chime more
sweetly when the right man comes
along." He seems to want to convey
that the wedding bells will sound al almost
most almost as sweet as the quitting-time
whistle.
As we have computed it, a woman
endures just twice the physical ex exhaustion
haustion exhaustion In spending a dollar that her
husband endured in earning it, the less
time she employs being accounted for
by her Intensive work.
The judge who decided that the hus husband
band husband rules the home is undoubtedly
a bachelor. Sometimes a husband
thinks he rales the home, .but he Is not
long in becoming disillusioned.
Fresh meats and poultry. Main
Street Market Phone 108. tf

BOY

SCOUTS
(Conducted by National Council of the Boy
Scouta of America.)
SEA CAMP AT MARION, MASS.
In the little town of Marion, Mass.,
by the unruffled waters of Sippican
harbor, is a sea camp for the Boy
Scouts of America. Here under the
patronage of old seafaring skippers,
boys are taught the tricks of the
trade of sailing and seamanship.
From the rudiments of knot-tying,
splicing, rowing and the kindred sub subjects
jects subjects that a good sailorman must
know, they 'are brought through an
exhaustive training for the sailing
and the trials that await them out outside
side outside the snug little Sippican harbor
In the wide expanse of the blue wa waters
ters waters of Buzzards bay.
Through the timely aid of William
H. Todd of the Todd Shipbuilding
corporation and the kindness of. the
Tabor Nautical academy, in turning
ver their entire school to Chief Sea Sea-scout
scout Sea-scout James A. Wilder for a summer
camp, dreams became realities.
The "William H. Todd" is the first
of a series of camps conducted by the
sea scouts. Sea scouting is a nation nationwide
wide nationwide scheme, and the camp itself em embraces
braces embraces boys from as far south as
Texas, west to Chicago and north to
Maine. In following summers camps
will be located at other points in the
United States, thus providing the
same training for boys in other
localities. The high spots of the
training are life-saving, under the
distinguished leadership of Commo Commodore
dore Commodore W. E. Longfellow, rowing and
sailing, under vouched-for leader leadership.
ship. leadership. The second program is the official
older boy program of the Boy Scouts
of America ; a scout must be at least
fifteen years old before joining. It
is a club run like a ship. Involving
strict discipline and immediate obedi obedience
ence obedience sea ceremonies and general
snappy work; for the perils of the
sea become greatly intensified If the
crew fails to respect and properly
obey their officers. The boy scout,
when he joins a seu coast ship, enters
into a line of work which is divided
into five stages: The sloop class, for
apprentices, schooner class for or ordinary
dinary ordinary sea scouts, barkentine class for
able sea scouts, bark class for extra
sea scouts, and lastly, the ship class
for those who have reached the top.
CHECKING UP THE TREES.
Boy Scouts Know All About the Big
Forest Trees "Treeology" Is One of
the Scout Specialties.
BLINDNESSS NO HANDICAP.
Every now and then we hear of the
f-wtsarkable achievements in Scouting
of blind boys. In Overbrook, a suburb
of Philadelphia they have a whole
troop of blind youngsters who astonish
everybody who watches them hy their
prowess. They do practically every everything
thing everything other scouts do and in some
things even excel their comrades with
two good eyes. They have an almost
uncanny sense of direction and highly
developed touch perception.
"The blind boy," ?ays Mr. Hartung.
their scoutmaster, "has Landmarks the
rest of us know nothing about. They
are practically unlovable in the woods,
and can pitch their tnts. gather wood.
niaKe tires and cook outdoor meals
precisely as if they had their vision.
When they go in swimming they, seem
to dump their clohlng just anywhere
along th, hank, hut each return to
hi own unerriTrv
Some wives are happy, and some
realize that their husbands are afraid
of them.
A tip is merely an effort to buy a
quarter's worth of the waiter's good
opinion.
Success is largely a matter of se selecting
lecting selecting the right, man to drop from
the pay.'roIL ': ?

scizr:cz or grammar
Af;er tracing very briefly the fall of
-;..;..iuur in Canada, particularly in
t.-.i.irio. Professor Jones of Ontario
uiuge admitted that in the past the
tv. -,4th ing of grammar had been too
u tli:,, that too much time had been
s.itiii on useless distinctions, and that
the subject had been cursed with a
bewildering terminology ; but he con con-that
that con-that a reasonable presentation
f grammar was a highly useful and
nuue essential subject in both ele elementary
mentary elementary and secondary education. The
t..k of simplifying the presentation of
gi-iuninar has been made much easier
by the recommendations of the Amer American
ican American and English committees on uni uniform
form uniform nomenclature. The pupil should
now learn a terminology that is not
only accepted in all parts of the coun country
try country in connection with English gram grammar,
mar, grammar, but is equally useful for his
study of foreign languages. The main
argument on behalf of grammar in its
modern, simplified form is that it is
thoroughly useful, both in developing
correct speech and in written com composition.
position. composition. The various studies made of
the errors of school children prove
that, while the kinds of error are not
very numerous, the grammatical
knowledge necessary for the correc correction
tion correction of such errors is just what the
defenders of a reasonable course In
grammar have been advocating.

The comforts of 1921 are the luxuries
of 1S70. What household of that time
could obtain the devices which are
the common indispensable equipment of
our day? Our young men and maidens
who demand a standard of living which
the youth of 1870 had never thought of
may be distressing to old-fashioned
people, but they are obeying natural
forces. The Victorians themselves
were not content with what satisfied
the Eighteenth century. That all these
changes have made for happiness, we
may feel no compulsion to believe. But
there is nothing in the past to justify
us in expecting that the young people
of the present will be content with
what satisfied us in our youth. They
may be going on the road to the true
golden age; they may have chosen the
rimrose path which leads to the ever-
sting bonfire. What is certain is that
i hey will not stand still.
It is the long lesson of the history
of warfare that the first power to use
effectively a new invention wins its
way. To refuse to make use of the
material means which others utilize
is suicidal. This is an ugly prospect;
and any bond or pledge mutually
agreed upon only gives an advantage
to the least scrupulous. We know now
that treaties may be worthless. All
that can be done is to study the means
of counteraction; as trench warfare
was invented to parry, gunfire, and
masks to parry gas, so there must be
the utmost activity in sounding all pos possible
sible possible models of attack, and the sharp sharpest
est sharpest wits must be set to invent the need needful
ful needful protection, writes Flinders Petrie in
the Yale Review. Such preparation
will be a cheap insurance to a nation.
Numismatists have been gladdened
by iho news that a single gold franc
has h.'en struck as the monetary unit
which is the basis of all tinancial
transactions of the League of Nations.
If is a piece of gold :;bout one-third
the sir'.e of an English f-irfhing. with
the inscription on one side. "S. ds N.
(Societe des Nations) r.)21": and on
the other "1 franc or." In American
currency it is equal to 0.1 1 !.'." dollar.
Apart from there being only one gold
franc, the remarkable thins about it
is the shape, which is octagonal, and
maybe it will act as a protest against
the continued use of round coins, which
does not enable one, say, to tell the dif difference
ference difference by feeling between a six-pence
and a half-sovereign.
Another reason why so many men do
'not accept the advice of the British
poet and retire at fifty and pursue a
hobby is, they find themselves at sixty
under the compulsion of pursuing an
old gray mule in fresh furrows, with
the mule always a plow-length in the
lead.
Acknowledging the receipt of a gun
from Washington with which to cope
with mail robbers, a postmaster wrote
back and asked, "How far shall I go
with them?" More government print printing
ing printing expense, for a new zoning system.
Scientists say that this old world of
ours hasn't varied more than a second
or two since recorded time, In making
its annual trip around the sun. Con
sidering the trouble and turmoil it has
carried along, the record is remarkable.
Before being tickled to death over a
reduction of $1S3,000.000 in the public
debt in December consider the fact that
there are $23,619,085,725 remaining un unpaid.
paid. unpaid. A dispatch says Spanish troops have
occupied Tauriat RichI and Tauriatzag
while other troops established positions
at Tebel Azernura and AIngorra. Isn't
that Just like war?
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty yon will like it. tf

PLAN-FOR CANADIAN LEGION

War Organizations Approve Proposi Proposition
tion Proposition to Amalgamate All Veterans
Similar to American Body.
The amalgamation of all war vet veterans
erans veterans of Canada into a Canadian
Legion to be founded on principles
similar to those of the American
Legion has been approved by officials
of the various war organizations.
More than 10,000 leaders in the vet veterans
erans veterans associations have pledged their
support of the merger.
It has teen shown that one organi organization
zation organization can operate more effectively
and at less expense than a half a
dozen organizations with a common
interest and purpose. The merger
will make possible a closer co-operation
between the veterans and the
Canadian government, which has al already
ready already spent $84,000,000 in the estal estal-lishment
lishment estal-lishment of returned soldiers on land
A recent report shows that 27.000
individual ex-service men have been
benefited by the laws, the objects of
which were soldier re-establishment
and the development of the agricul agricultural
tural agricultural resources of the dominion. Un Under
der Under the law, any ex-service man eligi eligible
ble eligible from a military standpoint, "having
seen service overseas, may apply for
loans up to the maximum of $7,500
for the following purposes : For the
purchase of land, $4,500; for stock
and equipment, $2,000; for permanent
improvements, $1,000. If on incum incumbered
bered incumbered land, the ex-soldier is entitled to
loans amounting to $5,000; If on free
lnd, to loans amounting to $3,000. In
the case of purchased land the settler
must pay 10 per cent of the cost price
of the land as a guarantee of good
faith.
DEFENDS THE DISABLED MEN
Medical Director Decries Statements
Regarding "Fakers," and "Com "Compensation
pensation "Compensation Chasers."
In an appeal for the proper care of
disabled veterans of the World war,
Dr. Thomas W.
Salmon, medical
director of the
National Commit Committee
tee Committee for Mental
Hygiene, takes
occasion to decry
the statements re regarding
garding regarding "fakers,"
"goldb rickera"
and "compensa "compensation
tion "compensation chaser s."
"Let us n$ be
misled by this
loose talk about
fakers," says Doctor Salmon, who is a
member of the American Legion Hospi Hospitalization
talization Hospitalization committee. "Of course there
are such men among those who apply
for relieL But you will find them
everywhere; in business, in colleges,
in politics and even in the churches
Doctor Salmon, in his plea for com complete
plete complete and efficient care of the disabled
men, answers the assertion that there
are 6,000 empty beds in the govern government
ment government hospitals. He explains that
beds alone cannot cure the disabled
and besides, he says, most of the 6,000
empty beds are needed to constitute
the reserve that every hospital with
an active service needs.
Lights Puzzle Jackrabbits.
In traveling the roads threading the
Nevada desert one notices the well-defined
rabbit trails criss-crossing the
sand and leading off into the brush.
And when there Li a moon, the jack jack-rabbits
rabbits jack-rabbits gambol merrily along the side
of the road, shadowy and unreal in
the moonlight until they cross the
brilliant ,path cut by the automobile
lights. Then bunny gets confused,
stops, sits up, with ears elevated and
awaits until the car is within a few
feet of him then off he romps into the
wayside brush, unable to comprehend
these artificial balls which fail to. keep
the respectful distance observed by
the moon. Christian Science Monitor.
ir wives only knew wiat stenog stenographers
raphers stenographers think of their husbands they
wouldn't worry," says Life. Life has
its wires crossed. The wives are not
worrying about what the stenoS think
of their husbands, but about what the
i.usbands may think of the stenog stenographer,
rapher, stenographer, not having heard their hus husbands
bands husbands swear at the aforesaid stenog stenographers.
raphers. stenographers.
"A decent respect to the opinions of
mankind. to which the American Dec Declaration
laration Declaration of Independence -attached 'so
much Importance, Is an influential con consideration
sideration consideration the world over. Nations,
however desirous of shooting one an another
other another up, are invariably ready with a
plea of self-defense
By reaching the North Pole, Captain
Amundsen says he hopes to arrange for
weather predictions a year In advance:
The first report expected from him is
that the peach crop is going to be de destroyed
stroyed destroyed by frost.
It is evident enough that the most
disastrous war of 'all time left in its
wake the most disastrous peace of all
time.
If we were a young girt, and we lack
much of being anything of tte Und,
e would rather the ribald wretch
us a chicken than a flapper.
W. K. Lane, M. physician and
argeqn, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office ever 5 and Id cent store,
Ocala, Flarj. v.-.--? M

;: -. .!T((1W

UNCLASSirltt)
ADVERTISEMENTS
FOR EXCHANGE Allen electrte
washing machine, first class condi condition;
tion; condition; cost $125 one year ago. Will
. exchange for first class young,
fresh, milk cow. L. C. BelL Her-
. nando, Fla. 18-3t
FOR SALE 500 bushels of corn in
the ear; 1000 bushels Porto Rico
yams; unlimited quantity potato
slips. See J. H. J. Counts, P. O.
BOX 257. 3-18-12t
LOST Fancy black comb, set with
small pearls. Kindly return to
Little's Shoe Parlor. 18-3t
FOR SALE One 15-months-old male
Duroc; will sell cheap for cash. He
is well grown for his age. Apply
to L. W. Holstein, union station 3t
WANTED Second hand dining room
set. Must be in good condition.
Box 309, Ocala. 18-3t

FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished seven room house,. 222 WasK WasK-.
. WasK-. ington street. Mrs. R. L. Lang. 3t
FOR SALE High class furniture:
hand carved Flemish library table,
genuine mahogany dresser, fumed
oak leather upholstered rocker, set
Balzac books, 20-volume set Great
. Classics; 15 volumes Washington.
' Irving; 16-volume American Ency Encyclopedia.
clopedia. Encyclopedia. Mrs. R. S .Rogers, 506 Ft.
King Ave. Phone 465, 2 rings. 17-6t
FOR RENT Three unfurnished
rooms, down stairs, for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Private entrance and ad adjoining
joining adjoining bath. Apply at 215 West
Fifth street. 17-3t
FOR SALE Porto Rico potato plants.
The good kind; $2 per 1000. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards Bros., Ocala, Fla. 16-6t
WANTED Eight foot glass floor
show case. See T. A. Blake, the
photoghapher, over Helvenston. tf
WANTED An unimproved tract of
land. I have friends from the north
who want to settle in Florida. State
. location, price and terms. H. D.
Van Norden, Box 325, Ocala, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 3-15-6t 4
FOR SALE An old square piano,
mahogany case. Inquire at the pri primary
mary primary schooL 14-6t
WANTED 150 colored laborers in
the city of Daytona, Fla., for con concrete
crete concrete and asphalt paving, also sewer
work. Wages 17 cents per hour,
working ten hours per iay. Pay in
cash every Saturday. Free bunk
house and commissary attached.
Don't write. Come ready to work.
Job good for 6 months. ATLANTIC
BITULITHIC CO. 15-6t
FOR RENT Bed room, dining room
and kitchenette, comfortably fur furnished,
nished, furnished, on the second floor. Apply
to Mrs. J. W. Crosby, East Oklawa Oklawa-ha
ha Oklawa-ha avenue. 14-6t
FOR SALE Established grocery and
fresh meat business in Ocala. Ad Address
dress Address me at Lynne, Fla., or see me
at the A.-R. Grocery on Saturday
evening. C. H. Rcjgers. 14-6t
FOR RENT Unfurnished -six room
fiat on Fort King avenue; hall and
bath; all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. J. B. Hayes, 602 Fort
King Ave. Phone 465. 11-tf
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Estimates furnished. R. E. S medley,-
No. 710 Tuscawilla street.
Phone 271. 10-12t
FOR RENT On Orange avenue,
two miles south of Ocala, 40-acre
farm. J. T. Nelson, 211 N. Main
St., Ocala, Fla. 14-tf
SALVATION ARMY STORES
The Salvation Army stores which
have been institutions in Chicago for
more than fifteen years, have solved
the problem on the high price of be being
ing being well dressed for thousands of fam families.
ilies. families. An entire outfit hat, clothes,
shoes,, collar, ties and everything for
$3.75. That's the price of doffing the
garments of a tramp and taking on
the raiment of a gentleman.
But the army is not making a spe specialty
cialty specialty of the tramp. There is many
a family man and his wife and his
children who patronize the Industrial
clothing store. You can get a good
csat for 35 cents, a pair of trousers
for 25 cents, a vest for ten cents, a
hat for as low as a dime, socks for 5
cents a pair, a necktie for a dime, and
a real slick, clean, highly starched
white collar thrown in to make the
outfit complete.
The Swain concert at the Woman's
Club next Monday evening promises
to be the musical event of the season.
Commenting upon the Swain concert
in New Orleans recently the Picayune
says: "If has been a long time since
Orleanans have heard an American
singer with such perfect expression
and diction. He proved himself:
master of his art." 1

Smoke Don Key. That good dgar.



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1922

UNIVERSITY SHORT
COURSE IN ELECTRICITY

Gainesville, March 18. Engineers
of long experience and well known in
their profession will assist members
of the department of electrical engi engineering
neering engineering in conducting the short coarse
for meter men, which will be held at
the University of Florida by the Gen General
eral General Extension Division and the Col College
lege College of Engineering on April lOrloth.
Every consumer of electricity is in interested
terested interested in correct meter reading and
service; consequently the course is be being
ing being put on to help the public as much
as the meter men, cities with munici municipal
pal municipal plants and electric companies.
The course will be practical. Mr.
S. A. Fletcher, superintendent of
service, Alabama Power Co., Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, and Mr. R. R. Rosebro, general
Superintendent, South Utilities Co.,
Palatka, have offered to assist Dean
J. R. Benton, professor of electrical
engineering, W. S. Perry, assistant
professor of physics and electric engi engineering,
neering, engineering, and J. Weil, instructor in
electrical engineering, all of the Uni University
versity University of Florida, in giving the tech technical
nical technical instruction.
The instruction will be devoted pri primarily
marily primarily to single-phase meters. A
general outline of the subects covered
is as follows:
1. The fundamental principles
upon which meters operate.
2. The function of mechanical and
electrical features used in the con construction
struction construction of meters.
3. Installation, wiring, testing and
adjusting of meters for single-phase
and polyphase service.
4. Adjustments for light and full
load.
5. General assembly and repairs
in connection with maintenance.
6. Special problems brought in by
metermen.
Instruction will be given by lec lectures',
tures', lectures', demonstrations and laboratory
work. The principal emphasis will
be on the laboratory work in which
individual instruction will be given to
each man, with opportunity to install,
repair, adjust and test meters under

supervision. The laboratory work
will include (according to the needs
of each individual) taking apart and
assembly of meters, use of rotating
standards, determination of percent percentage
age percentage of registration, wiring and mak making
ing making of adjustments, locating and cor correcting
recting correcting faults in defective meters, and
instruction in first aid in electrical in injuries.
juries. injuries. Manufacturers will display samples
of meters and meter testing appara apparatus,
tus, apparatus, the inspection of which will be in instructive.
structive. instructive. Men attending the course are re requested,
quested, requested, if possible, to bring artificial
loads and rotating standards for use
during the school supplementing the
equipment which the university will
provide.
No fees will be charged for the
course. Further information can be
secured by addressing the College of
Engineering or the General Extension
Division, University of Florida.

fwSd tn5& aSass

Critical Diners
have found this restaurant an ideal
.place at which to eat. Service and
surroundings are perfect and you
have only to taste our viands to know
they are exquisite. Ston in and have
dinner with us and judge for your yourself.
self. yourself. Everything the best at
DAVIDSON'S
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Inspector

HUMAN NATURE STUDY
In all our efforts toward social peace
and progress, whether these be di directed
rected directed to the reducing of friction In
our governmental machinery or to the
increasing of stability and efficiency In
industry, here is no factor more im important
portant important than an understanding of
what we commonly call human nature.
And yet though the material for the
study of human nature is everywhere
within easy reach, though we do not
have to go beyond our own doorstep to
find it in Infinite quantity and variety,
it is true that even those of us who
lay claim to scientific knowledge on
subjects more remote than this one
are gifted with but little Insight on the
subject of human nature. The scien scientist
tist scientist who traces the courses of the
stars and measures to a nicety their
size and weight and speed, may not
have the slightest idea what his sixteen-year-old
feels or thinks about
anything, and would not feel certain
what to do about it if he did know,
says the Detroit News. "All of which
raises the question: What would
happen if to the same extent to which
we are now building empires and
navies and skyscrapers and such like
things, we should direct our energies
to the much-neglected task of apply

ing the environment in which what is
good in human nature may best
thrive? Not a-simple qlfestion, to be
sure, but a mighty important one.

A significant story is given from

London to the effect that it is now
possible to turn out steel in certain
parts of India cheaper than anywhere
else in the world. True, it will have
a far-reaching influence upon world
history. Iron ores, fluxes and fuel
are found at hand and labor is cheap
all over India. Iron from the East
Indies has been laid down on the
Pacific coast in competition with Pitts Pittsburgh.
burgh. Pittsburgh. India is not an industrial nation
and does not want to be. The people of
India were the original guild workers ;
they are seeking now to return to the
system which was in vogue a thousand
years ago. Non-co-operator Gandhi is
waging his silent warfare against the
British government on economic
grounds, claiming that it is seeking to

enslave the people througn an indus industrial
trial industrial system antagonistic to the Asiatic
and that India should be permitted to
return to its gods and its soil.

A man without hope is the poorest
man alive, because tfie lack of hope
dulls vision. It is hope alone that
makes us willing to live. Man sees
nothing to urge him on to aspire to
higher levels without hope as the foun foundation.
dation. foundation. And where there is no hope
there is no endeavor. Great hopes
make great men and the man who does
not try is pronounced a failure. Hope
makes man see the brighter side of
life and makes him believe that there
is a pathway that leads to greater
things. When this belief Is assured
man will strive to reach the desires of
expectations, writes Cecelia Anthony
in Thrift Magazine. For the man who
honestly strives for that which he de desires
sires desires there is hope.

Japan has -57,000,000 population, but
only 3,000,000 of them are allowed to
vote. You cannot vote there unless
you pay a land or business income tax
equivalent to $1.50. With only three in
fifty-seven paying Income tax and vot voting,
ing, voting, Japan has a big property problem.
These facts are from a speech by Dr.
G. E. Uyehara, teaching political
science in Meijl university, Tokyo. For
discussing universal suffrage In his
classes, he was dismissed. Got his Job
back when students struck in protest.
Free speech and suffrage cannot be
permanently shackled even In imperial imperialistic
istic imperialistic Japan. Opposing them is like
fighting the law of gravity.

Noting a publisher's estimate that
the books of Harold Bell Wright had
secured upward of 7,000,000 readers
and those of Gene Stratton Porter
more than 8,000,000, an editor is
moved to put the question, What do
Americans read? In view of the aspect
of the ordinary bookshop and the
typical news stand, it would be a
Jiundred times more to the -oint to
ask, What don't Americans read?
Answering the second question would
certainly be the swifter method of
getting ut the facts.

Chinese bandits who kidnaped the
wife of the president of the South
China republic selected an inoppor inopportune
tune inopportune moment for their jperations. It
is most desirable for the1 "Celestial em empire"
pire" empire" in its current communications
with other countries to present a united
front.

If some chemist should invent a sure
antidote for wood alcohol would he be
considered an enemy of the Volstead
act?

Every time a predicted cold snap
fails to arrive we cheerfully forve
the weather man his error.

Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.

The shrinkage of $6.09 in the per
capita circulation, leaving It $53.03, re

vives the hope that eventually we may J

get back to prosperous times like those
when the per capita circulation was
about $32.

"O" vTL-- vd-" v- v-" vL-'

FRANK'S

EXTRA SPECIALS
FOR
Saturday ad Monday
March 18 March 20

A Large Assortment Of Beautiful Waists And Over Over-blouses,
blouses, Over-blouses, Consisting Of Georgette, Crepe de. Chine,
Voile And Batiste. These Are From Our
Regular Stock And In All Colors And
Sizes. Original Values Were Up To
$7.95, To Clean Up They Go At
$2.7 9
One Lot Of Dress Goods And Skirting Materials, Val Val--
- Val-- ues To $1.25 Per Yard, To Clean Up At
19 Cents per Yard
Ladies' Full Fashioned Silk Hosiery, "Martha Four
Foot" Make, Regular Price $2.50
Sale Price $1.98
Adjustment Sale Prices On Everything In Stock. This Is The
Biggest Money-Saving Opportunity Ever
Presented To Our Patrons
FRANK'S'

r vS- vU- vx L-' vS' 'S' v y v5' !x 2 v2 vT s S vjy

v

NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR LETTERS PATENT

Notice Is hereby given, that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned will apply to Honorable W.
& Bullock, Judge of the fifth judicial
circuit court of Florida. In and for
Marion county, at his office In Ocala,
Florida, on
Tuesday, 14th Day of March, A. D. 1023
for Utters patent to be Issued to the
MOTHERS BENEVOLENT COMMUNI COMMUNITY
TY COMMUNITY SOCIETY, of Anthony, Marlon
county, Florida.
The character of said corporation Is
eleemosynary.
The object of said corporation Is to

promote by co-operation of Its mem members,
bers, members, the -literary, social, scientific and
moral welfare and advancement, of Its
members, and other colored women and
girls, of the community In which the
society is located, and throughout th
state of Florida, and to give aid as an
organization to all worthy and philan philanthropic
thropic philanthropic (movements and objects, and by
organized efforts to foster, encourage,
aid and support the general welfare of
colored women and girls In the stats
of Florida, and all efforts affecting
their Interests; and to further the pur purpose
pose purpose of this corporation, to organise
subordinate societies, subject to the
jurisdiction of the head society.

throughout the state of Florida; to
care for the sick: and to bury the dead.
The original charter will to on file
in the office of clerk of circuit court,
Marion county, Florida, during the
period required for the publication of
this notice.
This February 10, A. D. 1922.
MATTTE r. ARNOLD.
FANNIE a. IRVING.
CORA IRVING.
HATTIE WHITE.
ALBERTA JOHNSON,
2-ll-5t-6at ET ALB.
Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.

r

m

BIIBIEBU I

announcement:

1

We Are Getting In Better Shape Every Day To Serve Our Customers With The Old Time Ef Efficiency
ficiency Efficiency That Prevailed Before Our Disastrous Fire. New Stock Is
Coming In Every Day And We Can Supply You With
FURNITURE, HARDWARE, PAINTS, FARM SUPPLIES, ROOFING
MATERIALS, SASH, DOORS, WIRE FENCING, ETC.
Studebaker Wagons. Oliver Plows. Cole Planters and Equipment
We Are Temporarily Housed In The Building Formerly Occupied By Our Warehouses Just
West Of The Old Store Location, Where We Can Give You
NEW GOODS, PROMPT SERVICE AND REASONABLE PRICES

GEORGE MacKAY & CO

OCALA
OFFICE PHONE 47

FLORIDA
UNDERTAKING PHONES: DAY, 47; NIGHT, 515

.. :x:
m



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1922

(

Fraternal Orders
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A
Si., meets on the first and thiru
Thursday evenings of eaqh month ai t
7:30 o'clock until farther notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary. j
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
'clock at the Odd Fellows hall iu the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhtfgh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
W. T. Gary, Commander.
W. A. Knight, Adjutant.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
There is other good bread, but
FEDERAL BREAD is the best. You
want the best, so buy Federal. 17-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Announces

i

FROM

Credit to Casl

TO OUR CREDIT CUSTOMERS:
. Your patronage has been appreciated at our store and we hope
the service has, been satisfactory to you.
In changing now from a credit to a cash basis, we believe we
are keeping up with the times and with the general desire of the peo people
ple people to buy as cheap as they can. We can sell at lower prices in selling
for cash, and we shall be able to save you money. You will no longer
have to pay bookkeeping expenses and the cost of losses through poor
accounts.
We will conduct a Self-Serve Store. However, we are not
going to stop deliveries or discontinue telephone service. We shall
deliver as before and if you have occasion to telephone orders we will
get them up for you and make delivery for the small charge of 10 cents.
If the order amounts to $5.00 or more, we will get it up and deliver
it free of any charge. If you personally select your goods and want
them delivered, we will charge 5 cents for delivery, or if the Order
amounts to $5.00 or more, we will deliver it free of charge.
If you have occasion to telephone orders or send for goods you
want to pay for C. O. D., we shall make it possible for you to pay the
delivery clerk. For the convenience of those who do not want to have
cash in the house at all times, we have secured coupon books in $25
denominations and we will sell them at a 1 discount. In this way
you will have the right change with you at all times, for the books
contain coupons from one cent to a dollar.
Our books will be closed Saturday night the 18th.
Thanking you again for your patronage and hoping to have a
continuance of the same under our new system, we are,
VERY TRULY,

0. K. Teapot Grocery

OCALA

LEGION AND THE UNEMPLOYED

Organization Discourages Parade
and Stunts to Attract Attention
to the Jobless Men.
assuming responsibility for tf
of jobless ex-service rnec.
throughout th
country th
American Legion,
through its na national
tional national unemp!o.
rnent commit ten,
lias sent out th
following me
sages :
"TV 1,c Pnhll,
Ki Hire the sot
uier. ne maj
have been resi
less at one time
but he Is stead?
now.
"To Municipal
Hies Start now
public works
which you may
have planned to
put off until next spring."
"To the Soldier Don't float around
tie yourself down to a community
and stick to your Job when you gst
one."
The Legion's unemployment com committee's
mittee's committee's survey revealed that about
900.000 veterans of the World war
were out of work and many of that
number In actual need of food and
shelter. In its aDneal to th 11.000
Legion posts to assist In giving relief
to the needy ex-service men the com committee
mittee committee discouraged charity soup
kitchens and bread lines.- "Our bud buddies
dies buddies must have food and shelter with without
out without degrading their manhood or cur
country," the committee declan.-d.
Parades and "stunts' to attract at attention
tention attention to the unemployed are discour discouraged
aged discouraged by the Legion. The employment
committees of the local posts are
asked to bring the needs of the ex ex-service
service ex-service men directly to the attention
of the employers and demand prefer preference
ence preference for America's .defenders. The
employer must be convinced that the
restlessness noticeable among some
service men at the close of the war
has disappeared.
In Boston a parade of jobless ex ex-service
service ex-service men was headed by Frank
Greenfall, a New England doughboy,
wearing four decorations for bravery
in France.
Legionnaires with incomes have
been asked to adopt an unemployed
buddy and take care of him until he
finds a job.
Fresh meats and poultry. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. tf
a Change
FLORIDA

In
care

if H

RUSSIA'S INCCNSIS-EVSV
Everything about Russia seerns
strange, unreal. Here we have been
taking up collections for months to j
feed "starving Russians" and our con congress
gress congress appropriated $20,000,000 to buy j
food and seed for the suffering oo i
of the land of Lenin and Trotzky, says
the New York Morning Telegraph. And j
yet the bolsheviki have an army of!
l.",000 men in the field to wage war I
against Finland, and a newspaper rec-j
ently told of the receipt .in this city

of food from northern Russia. A great
army must be well fed and equipped
with war material, and if a coifctry
!ij;s from America, why, under the
.un. do.fs it ship cheese and caviar to
this country? Russia undoubtedly
nee Is ht-lp and is in want, but, that
being the case, it has no business to
begin a war, wasting money and food
on a lot of soldiers; and if It re requires
quires requires food, why not eat their cheese,
fish and eggs instead of selling them?
Russians seem to be unreasonable
folk. It might be a good plan to tell
them to help themselves before pass passing
ing passing the hat around in this country,
any more.
Lloyd Osbourne, Robert Louis
Stevenson's stepson, says. In the course
of an introduction to a new edition of
Stevenson's books, that he (Stevenson)
was no saint and had his faults, some
of which Osbourne names, as a violent
temper when roused, an ability to
swear vociferously, too great a sus susceptibility
ceptibility susceptibility to flattery, an impulsiveness
that got him Into trouble, etc. '"But
when this is said," Osbourne adds, "1
come to the end. No human being was
ever freer from pettiness, meanness,
or self-seeking; none ever more high high-minded
minded high-minded or sincere, and none surely was
ever possessed of a greater indulgence
towards the erring and fallen. In this,
Indeed, one does see a saintly quality.
There were no Irreparable sins to
Stevenson ; nothing that man or woman
might do that was not redeemable; he
had an Immeasurable tolerance, an
Immeasurable tenderness for those who
had been cast by the world outside the
pale."
The first necessity in education la
to teach how to produce what the
world needs. The wish to be doing
is strong in children, and It should lead
step by step to the reality of economic
life. To thwart it by book work till the
taste is destroyed is the way to make
a pauper nation. The interest in ab abstract
stract abstract knowledge and the sense of its
value and reality should be based on
the need of it for practical work. The
material basis should be the foundation
of the intellectual growth, writes Petrie
Flinders in the Yale Review. It is
almost futile to pour a mass of ab abstract
stract abstract ideas into a child's mind and
expect that they will all be retained in
shape for years, until the use of them
is discovered in practice. The results
of such treatment we see in the dislike
of work, and the ignorance of what
has supposedly been taught.
There is no royal road out of our dif difficulties.
ficulties. difficulties. Hard work and thrift, public
and private, are the only remedy. It
is slowly becoming realized that price
and value are constituted by a multi multitude
tude multitude of variables, and that it is not
only one variable money which
governs prices, says the London Daily
Telegraph. But whether we are any
nearer to a return to the gold standard
or not, we are glad to learn that "al "already
ready "already in the Far East are to be dis discerned
cerned discerned the first faint streaks of dawn.
In India and China trade is reviving."
Statisticians delight in figures which
show how much money could be saved
by dispensing with simple customs as associated
sociated associated with human sentiment and
happiness. Such calculations are harm-
i less enough until some well meaning
effort is made to give them practical
application.
From a symposium on a cure for
snoring we glean among other sug suggestions
gestions suggestions the bright idea to cover the
offender's mouth with a piece of ad adhesive
hesive adhesive plaster, "which can be removed
the next morning with warm water."
If warm water fails, the undertaker
can try something else.
So France Is willing to forego cash
reparation payments from Germany.
She will probably take the money In
pumpkins, cabbage, sweet corn and
Irish potatoes after the style of the
old fashioned editor who was glad to
get his subscription in anything that
would "stick to the ribs."
A lecturer says scientists who once
accepted the Darwin theory have now
turned to what he calls "obscurantism."
It has the appearance of having be belonged,
longed, belonged, just possibly, to the chatter
of the missing link.
It is reported that Marshal Foch
thought the most pleasing discovery
he made in America was banana short shortcake.
cake. shortcake. He ought to have stayed here
until strawberry time.
It's true economy to use the best
iread, rolls, pies and cakes, and they
are all made fresh every day at the
Federal Bakery. 17-t

NOTICE

V2 wish to announce to our cus customers
tomers customers that we are making a special
price on facial massage and skin
treatment beginning Monday, March
20, 1922. Milady Beauty Parlor,"
16-6t Phone 272. 112 Ft. King Ave.
FOR SALE CHEAP
Nice residence on paved street, five
blocks from courthouse; seven rooms,
bath, sleeping porch, corner lot, 112 x
224 feet; two-room servant's house;
garage, fruit trees, chicken yard and
houses and garden; gas, electricity
and all modern conveniences. Cash
or cn time. PRICE A BARGAIN. Ap
ply Box 55, Ocala, Fla. 1-21-lm
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOR
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE
In Court of County Judge, Marion
County. State of Florida.
In re Estate of Jennie F. Allen,
Deceased.
Notice is hereby given, to all whom
it may concern, that on the 13th day
of March, A. D- 1922, I shall apply to
the Honorable L. E. Futch, judge of
said court, as judge of probate, for
my final discharge as administrator of
the estate of Jennie F. Allen,' deceas deceased,
ed, deceased, and that at the same time I will
present to said court my final accounts
as administrator of said estate, and
ask for their approval.
Dated January 14th. A. D. 1922.
S. H. Gaitskill.
Administrator of the Estate of Jennie
F. Allen, Deceased. 1-14-Sat9t

Beginning in Dally Star

Monday,
t 1
ait

I

mi i

Shall aWoman be Bound by Her
Past, if She Has Outlived It,
Not in Years Only, but in Larger,
Useful, Self-Sacrificing Life ?
Harriet Field in the joyous trustfulness
of youth and innocence, gave herself in
a fanciful wedding ceremony which had
no legal standing, to a suave adventurer.
She had escaped. Now, nine years later,
hiding her secret in service in the Carter
family, the new life she had built was
threatened. Harriet had listened to the
music; how shall she pay the piper? Her
momentous decision gives the story a
meaning and a message.
A narrative remarkable, in its handling
of characters and situations, even for'
Kathleen Norris. Everyone should read it.
Will Be Printed Serially in This Paper

INDIGESTION
Busy Public Official Says Thed Thed-ford's
ford's Thed-ford's Black-Draught Helps Him
Keep FhysicaBy Fit

Clay City, Kr. "I haTe been in
lasir-ess here for twenty-one years;
also coroner, riding the Kentucky
";I2s and hollows in all kinds of
veather and under all kinds of con conations,"
ations," conations," says Mr. Sam T. Carr, of this
j.ace. "To be able to do so, I must
eep physically fit, and Thedford's
Mack-Draught is my stand-by.
These trips used to give me head head-icbs,
icbs, head-icbs, and that, I found, came from
lurried meals or from constipation;
"I was convinced that Black-Draught
as good, so now I use It, and It gives
erfect satisfaction. It acts on the
iver, relieves indigestion, and certain certain-y
y certain-y is splendid. I am never without it.
When you have a feeling of discom discom-ort
ort discom-ort after meals, causing a bloating
sensation, headache, bad breath, and
jimilar common symptoms, try taking
pinch of Black-Draught after meals
pinch of the dry powder, washed
Jown with a swallow of water. This
las been found to assist the stomach
xnd liver to carry on their normal
work, and helps prevent, or relieve,
onstipatlon.
Your druggist can supply you with
this well-known, purely-vegetable liver
medicine. Insist upon Thedford's, the
iriginal and only genuine Black--rneht
Hver medlslne. NCM37
Buy the best bread and rolls. They
cost no more than the "just as good"
kind. They're made at the Federal
Bakery. 17-tf
larcl 20
via
"C3J-:.

1

. A y
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA
I Make a Specialty of
t-
Income Tax Reports
For Farmers, Merchants and
Professional. Men
C. CECIL BRYANT I
Room 23, Holder Block
OCALA. FLA.
E A. STROUT
Farm Agency
Thorn & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGNOLIA HOUSE
PHONE 282 OCALA, FLA.
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
crains at OCALA UNION STATION.
i"he- following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guar-mteed.
mteed. guar-mteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD All LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
J:20am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
1:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2i55am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
.:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATL ANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leav Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 :.m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg -Lakeland 2:27am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03pm
1:30 pm Homo&assa 1:25 pm
ip:15pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
'Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
a. v The better you care for
ss7f your eyes
the better
9 your eyes will care for
j.vtP you.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
, Eyesight Sytcialist
SASH
DOOR
Geo. Hay I! Co.
Ocala, Fla. J
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
PRINTING
THAT GOOD KIND i
STAR PUBLISHING
COMPANY
PRINTING



EIGHT
......

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1922

OCALA

0CGURREI1CES

If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.

Mrs. Annie W. Van Deman went to
Gainesville yesterday to visit Mrs.
Myra Taylor.
Full line of straws, all shapes. H.
A. Waterman, the Haberdasher. 2t
Oar sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf

"HARRIET AND THE PIPER"

The Grand Chapter of Florida, O. E.
S.f will convene in Morocco Temple,
Jacksonville, Tuesday morning, April
18th.

There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Pfcone 158. tf

Hart Schaff ner & Marx summer
suits just arrived. H. A. Waterman,
The Haberdasher. 2t

Mr. Byron Lane of Tampa arrived
in Ocala today to spend the week-end
wit hhis mother and sister, Mrs. M. E.
Layne and Mrs. J. E. Allemand.'
Ed. V. Price & Co's. special repre

sentative will have his second spring

opening Monday and Tuesday, March
20th and 21st. Call-and see his line.
H. A. Waterman, The Haberdasher. 2t

Ray Puncture Proof Interliners at

5.00 each as long as they last. Selling
price $ 15.00 and up. MACK TAYLOR,

phone 348. 17-4t

Mr. I. Dod Israel, one of America's

livest traveling men, is visiting his

friends in this city.

One of Kathleen Norris' best sto stories,
ries, stories, "Harriet and the Piper," will
start in next Monday's Star. Be sure
to. read, the opening chapters, as it is
one "of the best stories of the year,
and has received the most favorable

comments of critics of this class of
literature.

MRS. HOOD ENTERTAINED
VISITING CLUB WOMEN

Mrs. W. T. Gary has as her guests

Miss Elizabeth Skinner, of Dunedin,

president of section four of the State
Federation of Women's Clubs; Mrs.
B. C. Riley, of Gainesville, vice presi president
dent president of section four; Mrs. McCollum,
of Gainesville; Mrs. T. H. Robinson,
of Terra Ceia. These ladies arrived
in Ocala yesterday, to attend the sec

tional meeting of the Woman's Club ; center of each was a vase of white

which is being held today. A number j sweet peas and maiden hair fern,
of the visitors went to the Girls In- j th small bouquets of the same as

dustrial School yesterday afternoon. : favors at the place of each guest. The

Mrs. Kobmson is state chairman of
social and industrial conditions and
Mrs. L. W. Duval chairman of the
same local committee and a number
of other club members who are inter-

Mrs. Walter Hood, president of the
Ocala Woman's Club, was hostess
Friday evening at a buffet supper

which she gave as a compliment to ) r)
several visiting club women. The i fijr)
guests were invited for seven o'clock.
Supper was served at three small i X
tables that were nlaced in the music :

and dining rooms. All of the decora decorations
tions decorations and favors were in green and
white and St. Patrick's day emblems.
The flowers used in decorating the
rooms were white sweet peas and
white hyacinths, which combined with
maiden hair fern made a lovely com combination.
bination. combination. The tables vjere covered

with handsome tea cloths and in the

.;- -o- Z- wLj wlr vi-- w n- s--

"SOUND AND PROGRESSIVE"
Business methods in the bank's management, the active participation and
co-operation of well known business men in the conduct of its affairs, prompt
and courteous attention to the wants of customers and a desire to satisfy them
These things account for our steady growth.
Won't you let us enlist you as a customer?
Resources More than a Million

THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

place cards were green shamrocks
tied with white ribbons. A five course
supoer was served. Mrs. Hood was

assisted in entertaining by Mrs. Gri- : Pnone 348.
der Perkins. The affair was unusu-

Ray Puncture Proof Interliners at!
5.00 each as long as they last. Selling ;
price $15.00 and up. MACK TAYLOR,

17-4t

ested in the same work accompanied ; any pleasant. Mrs. Hood's guests
them. Were Mrs. B. C. Bailey and Mrs. Mc-

Hand tailored gabardine coat and
pants, $22.50 and 25. H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, The Haberdasher. 2t

Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Layton and Mrs.
Barnett, who have had charge of the
Colonial Hotel for the last four years,
moved today to the old hospital build building,
ing, building, corner Orange and West Adams,
which they have transformed into a
neat and modern hostelry, and will
call the Layton Hotel. Mr. and Mrs.
Layton and Mrs. Barnett have won a
high reputation for keeping a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant and home-like house, and it is safe
to say their rooms and tables will

have capacity patronage.

Eliza-

beth Skinner, of Dunedin; Mrs. Rob-
inson, of Terra' Ceia, and Mrs. Will-
iam Hocker, Mrs. C. R. Tydings, Mrs. ;
R. A. Burford and Mrs. W. T. Gary,
past presidents of the Ocala club; j
Mrs. L. W. Duval, first vice president
and Mrs. Lester Warner, second vice i

president of the Ocala club.

LW

HOTEL
JAOffWMUiflMttA

European Plan. Complete. Modem. Screened ouoidt roomi.
Steam Hexed, II 50 up. Cafe in connection. Convuaeni to
Everytfwia. in heart of Cy Send for Booklet J
(tf WINDLE W. SMITH. PwpV.

LIFE

FIRE

17 pounds of sugar for $1 with $1
worth of other groceries at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve stores Saturday ONLY. 2t

Mr. Ralph Cleveland, who has been
attending school at Marion, Ala., is
home for a visit to his parents.

Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

Mr. J. F. Council, superintendent of
the Lakeland division of the A. C. L.,
spent last night in Ocala, the guest
of Mr. Lang Goodyear.

17 pounds of sugar for $1 with $1
worth of other groceries at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve stores Saturday ONLY. 2t

Mr. and Mrs. Phil Robinson and in infant
fant infant son Phil Jr., of Inverness, arriv arrived
ed arrived in Ocala today and will spend the
week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K.
Robinson, and family.

17 pounds of sugar 'for $1 with $1
worth of other groceries at the U U-Serve
Serve U-Serve stores Saturday ONLY. 2t

Mrs. E. G. Lindner is expected

home today from Jacksonville, where
she went to meet her cousin, Mrs.

Lester Burkett, and daughter Jane,

pf Altoona, Pa., who will visit Mrs.

Lindner and family for some weeks.

Call and see our tailoring display

Monday and Tuesday, March 20th and
21st. H. A. Waterman, The Haber

dasher. 2t

"An enraptured audience heard the
Swain recital. The matchless artistry
of this noted baritone singer delighted
his audience,' 'is the way the Wheel- j
ing Register speaks of Mr. Edwin j
Swain's concert which will be given ;
at the Woman's Club next Monday ;
evening. It j

Mrs. J. M. Gross of Lakeland, who j

has been attending the state conven- j
tion of the Methodist Missionary So-
ciety in Jacksonville, stopped in Ocala

en route home with Mrs. Clyatt. Mrs.
Gross left today, accompanied by her
little granddaughter, Bettie Harris,
who has been in Ocaal with her pater paternal
nal paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E.
Harris.

AOTICE

I

Miss Carroll Perrinot, who has been j

visiting in Tampa, arrived in Ocala
yesterday and will be the guest of
Mrs. Clarence Camp until Sunday.
Miss Perrinot has visited in Ocala
several times as the guest of Mrs.
Camp and Miss Mary Burford and it
is always a pleasure to her friends
here to have her with them.

Mrs. Philip Murphy has been elect elected
ed elected state treasurer of the Woman's
Auxiliary of the American Legion, at
the convention at West Palm Beach.
The desire on the part of this organi organization
zation organization to aerain name Mrs. Murnhv as

.. 1 , i Shortridge, Tom Sherouse, managers
Its treasurer speaks well for her abll- Oak-Griner Farm. District No. 11

ity and popularity, and Ocala should I Henry Griggs clerk; Hullum Jones, J.
J O TTVii-o T V T .11 ff m an manas'prs.

1 X A M At 1. J I

De proua oi capturing two oi me scaie
offices of this influential organization.

Xotics is here'by given that an eiet-
tion will be held in each o the special j
tax school districts named toeiovv of j
Marion county, Florida, on
Tuesday, April IS, Wi1 j
for the purpose of electing three trus- j
tees and nxing the millage to be as assessed
sessed assessed and collected according to law I
in each of said districts, and the fol-

lowing named persons are appointed
managers and clerks of said eleoiion in
each district:
Ocala, District No. 1 I M. Murray,
clerk; li. C. Doveridge, O. B. Howse,
H. C. tackham, managers.
iMcIntosh, District No. 2 TV. E.
Christian, clerk; L. T. Hickson, lY. R.
Browne, V. R. Dedman, managers.
Belleview, District No. 3 O. AL Gale,
clerk; Dewis Weihe, V. S. French, Wal Walter
ter Walter Nelson, managers.
Fantville, District No. 4 R. B. Fant,
clerk; Charlie Stanley, J. B. George, P.
J. lesser, managers.
Dunnellon, Dis-trict No. 5 Charles
Tullis, clerk; C. E. Hood, C. G. Leitner,
W. N. Knight, maangers.
Reddick, District No. 5. W. H. Bish Bishop,
op, Bishop, clerk; W. H. Sherouse, H. P. Bill Bill-insrsley.
insrsley. Bill-insrsley. J. B. DeVore. managers.

Pine Level, District No. 7 G. Fred j

Turner, clerk; Hugh Ross, R. D.
Stokes, F. D. Spark man, managers.
Weirsdale, District No. i) B. B. Ly

tic clerk; W. B. Coggins, J. M. Doug- i

las, A. C. Thomas, managers. j
Citra, District No. 10 Stewart Ra Ra-mey,
mey, Ra-mey, clerk; E. L. Wartmann, R. S.

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOBILE

1 ??M$hW 75

Night Phone 515

Day Phone 47
When the Hour Glass of
Time Runs Its Course
Funeral directors are called to pre prepare
pare prepare and lay away our loved ones. In
the humble cottage and palatial home
alike, this duty should be performed
that the memory in the care of our
dead give unwavering confidence in
those we employ.
Motor Equipment, Prompt Servic
Anywhere, Anytime
GEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
Funeral Directors
G. B. Overton, Director

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

Marocala Ice Cream
irS MORE THAN GOOD
It is positively delicious. Everyone
who eats our ice cream says that. And
why not? It is made from the purest
materials in a sanitary factory in all
flavors. Order some today in bulk or
bricks and see for yourself. Certainly,
we deliver it. Buy it in small quan quantities
tities quantities at Troxler's.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY

Mrs. T. D. Briggs of New York, who
has been the guest of Mrs. R. T.
Adams, left yesterday morning with
Mrs. Adams to take the Oklawaha
river trip to Palatka, where they ex expect
pect expect to meet Mr. Adams and Miss
Dorothy Adams, and motor to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville for a short stay. Mrs. Briggs
will then leave for her home in New
York.

Reduced today to

00

F. O. B. OCALA

THE SLEVE VALVE MOTOR IMPROVES WITH USE

A WONDERFUL CAR AT A WONDERFUL PRICE

F. CONDON

Bo

-S-- -Z- 5 vr -3 w -Z- vl-- -Z-- --Z-

PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
PHONE 243
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT

Cook's Market and Grocery

QUALITY

CLEANLINESS

Buck Pond, District No. 12. W. H.

Brewer, clerk; iV. H. Markham, W. J.
Folks, John Wiggins, maangers.
Sparr, District No. 13 J. N. Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, clerk; J. W. Grantham, W. Lull Lull-man,
man, Lull-man, J. I. Taylor, managers.
Candler, District iNo. 14. B. D. Bel Belcher,
cher, Belcher, clerk; J. H. iMathews, A. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, J. N. Marshall, managers.
Fellowship, District No. 15. E. B.
Weathers, clerk; G. V. Mills, S. B.
Brooks, Joe Rawls, managers.
Blitchton, District No. 17. Loonis
Blitch, clerk; B. C. Blitch, O. S. Sand Sanders,
ers, Sanders, F. E. Fant, managers.
Martel, District No. 18. W. A. Red Reddick,
dick, Reddick, clerk; Joe Seckinger, A. Cuthill,
L. A. Tucker, managers.
Fort King, District No. 19. J. E.
Bates, clerk; C. G. Parker, J. B. Capple Capple-man,
man, Capple-man, C. L. Toung, managers.
Capulet, District No. 20 V. L. Hoop Hooper,
er, Hooper, clerk; W. J. Dinkins, J. E. Warren,
T. M. Hampton, managers.
Linadale, District No. 21. C. A. Mc Mc-Craney,
Craney, Mc-Craney, clerk; F. E. Riley. M. Rigdon,
W. E. Harris, managers.
Cotton Plant. District No. 22 A. W.
Woodward, clerk; Jack Nobles, J. B.
TrotterTohn Glattle, managers.
Orange Lake, District No. 23 Dave
Burry, C. E. Cork, W. B. Brabham,
managers; Dan Burry, clerk.
Oak Hill, District No. 24. Roscoe
Mathews, clerk; H. W. Nettles, C. Gray,

Clifton Smoak, managers.
Fairfield, District No. 26 J. A. Jones,
clerk; W. A. Younge, D. B. Mathews,!
D. M. Kinnard. managers. j
Cottage Hill, District No. 27 H. L
Shearer, clerk; L D. Beck, Charlie
Haycraft, Hennie Clark, managers.
Charter Oak, District No. 28 H. L
Redding, clerk: T. W. Barnett, Dan
Shaw, J. A. Scroggie, maangers. j
Pedro. District No. 29. M. M. Proc

tor,' clerk; G. W. Lovell, R. J. Perry,
Walter Nichols, managers.
Kendrick. District No. 30. B. C.
Webb, clerk: W. B. Livingston, Peter
Loos, E. H. Hill, managers.
Oklawaha, District No. 31. Robert
Martin, clerk; J. T. Lewis, J. A. Scott,
O. E. Harrell, managers.
Heidtville, District No. 32. F. H.
Miller, clerk: E. W. W. Jordan.. J. I.

Townsend. K. H. Adams, managers.
1 Pleasant Hill, District No. 33 E. L.
liiyis, clerk; W. M. Mills, W. R. Blitch,
I managers.
Fort JIcCov, District Xo. 3. A. O.
! Harper, clerk; Rube Hogan. W. 6.
' Priest. W. H. Cook, managers.
Anthonv. District No. 35 H. A.
Meadows, clerk: R. H. Connell, W. C.
iCredle, A. S. Johnson, managers.

i Summerneld. Uistrtct o. sx j. w.
Fant. clerk: J. M. Harrelson, C. P. Da Davis.
vis. Davis. Xathan Mavo. managers. j

Homeland, District No. 37. Willie J
Prker. clerk: J. A. Brooks, W. T.
Strickland. C. A. Carter, managers.
SMloh. District Xo. 38. M. B. Mixon,
clerk: R. P. Ratterree. J. J. Leitner, E. t
A. Smith, managers.
Lowell. District Xo. 39 Theron Hall.

SZylprk: S. F. Rou. C. B. Howell, J. H. i

Sfv i Green, managers.
'j Greenwood. District N. 40. G. D.
Turner, clerk: Harmon Hall. G. L. Carl Carl-!
! Carl-! ton. A. P. Monroe, managers.
Ac' Burbank. District Xo. 41. Major
X '! Priest, clerk; W. P. Vickers. O. H. Tur Tur-HfS
HfS Tur-HfS ner, W. C. Bosrue. managers.
X Ebenezer, District Xo. 42. W. H. An An-Ht;
Ht; An-Ht; Iderson. clerk: C. S. ilirams. W. O. Mes Mes-X
X Mes-X ser. Ii. L Childers. managers.
Ht I Grahamville District Xo. 43.

Done bv order of the Board or Publle

Instruction. Marion county, Florida, in

regular session March ". 1922. i
W. T. GART,

Chairman, Board of Public Instruction,

Marion County iria. i. ii. shb.u,i

Secretary, Board of Public Inetruction,

Marion Coanty, norwa. 3-n-wiy

EHOHHH IH ldtHOHiiCt

CAPITAL mMOVAL ISSUE
Great interest is centered just now on the removal of the Capital: also,
kindly interest is shown by the frequent inquiries being made as to when OUR
Capital REMOVAL will take place. And now we take pleasure in announc announcing
ing announcing ABOUT APRIL 1st at which time we hope to throw open wide the doors
of our newly remodeled store, and begin business in earnest with that snap, pep
and speed characteristic of E. C.JORDAN & CO'S. old record, and if sincere
good wishes and favorable predictions are to be realized, our labors to serve
well and just will not be in vain. Si.
We have spared no effort or expense to secure the best of Merchandise for
our patrons, and quality of merit will ever be the prime purpose of our dealings
with the trade. If using our strong purchasing power and long buying expe experience
rience experience to-enable us to sell you the same value for less, then- everybody gains.
We thank you.
J. R. JORDAN,
Manager for E. C. Jordan fit Co.

Another Strong Attraction
One Thousand Dollars to be Given Away FREE. Ask for Your
Dollar You Are Entitled to It

A Clinching Argument
In the meantime, at our present location, FOR THE NEXT TWO WEEKS,
before moving, we offer at very attractive downward prices the following list:
Featuring especially Men's, Boys', Ladies' and Girls' Bath Suits, in all the mos1
brilliant color combinations, all Wool and Silk, from
$4.00, $5.00 and $6.00 to $12.00
Boys' Bull Dog Pants, a new pair if they rip at prices from
Sl.501oS3.75
Boys' Slip-Over Brand Shirts and Jackets, in white and colored Madras and

Blue Bell CnamDray
at only $1.00 each

Men's and Young Men's Bermuda Cloth, Palm Beach, Tropical Worsted and
Gabardine suits
lrom $12.50 to S22.50
One lot of light weight Styleplus Fall Suits, good for all seasons, worth $35.00
right now, downward price
only $22.50

E. C. JORDAN & COMPANY

OCALA

FLORIDA

.
' .w.

9 m



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